….there are no anomalies in the universe[.] how can there be anomalies in the frameworks for it, our frameworks and models are fundamentally flawed as depressing as that seems, there should be no anomalies in physics.
Moronium, I like where this is going; and Victor points out the right direction in his first post.
What I interpret him to say is that: If in 14 billion years we haven't seen the results of your theories prove out, or if you have to invent a hypothetical particle, equation or reaction that has no equal (or comparable) description in what we can observe, know and have proven today, and if your hypothesis relies on unprovable postulates or imaginary properties that cannot be substantiated, then let's toss them out.
Little Bang made the most profound statement I have read on this website to date. (It may have been made previously on other thread but this is the first time I've read it)
Little Bang, on 24 Feb 2018 - 11:20 AM, said:
It would help if we could take gravity out of the equation because it may be a function of another property of the Universe?
And this was my reply:
[Little Bang] You've hit the nail squarely on the head.
And if we did take gravity out of the equation, would any of these responses in this thread make sense or be still be accurate? Would any of the other threads discussing the physics of the universe be valid then, or would they all be regulated to the long list of other historic, long-since disproven theories?
Lastly, (since we still have to explain gravitational force) if we can clearly explain it as a function of another known, proven property(s) of the universe, could we take it out without prejudice and re-write everything? Would you believe it?
Let's all answer these questions truthfully first before we start discussing your intuitively obvious solution to sooooo many of modern physics' problems.
Moronium, am I barking up the right tree?