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Empty Space Inside Galaxies Must Be Different Than Empty Space Outside Of Them


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#18 Flummoxed

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Posted 01 November 2019 - 05:58 AM

 

 

But I'm just tired: you have a go if you want to.  

 

Ive had a holiday for a couple of weeks. 



#19 Flummoxed

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Posted 01 November 2019 - 06:11 AM

A singularity was the beginning ..and continues to be involved.

 

Singularities and infinities are what you get when theories break down, they are a result of stretching theories beyond breaking point. 

 

If you are marginally interested in physics the following might give you a heads up.

 

According to current Big Bang theory there was no singularity, see inflationary big bang theory, developed by Guth then Linde and then some others with chaotic inflation also worked on by Guth and Linde etc. 

 

Also there is no evidence that a singularity exists inside a black hole, numerous differing hypothetical models do exist. Maybe check out boson stars, to get you started etc.

 

You seem to have some kind of interest in black holes, maybe you could check out Popalawskis 5 dimensional black hole universe.  He theorizes we exist inside a black hole with one collapsed dimension. Which might lead you into a wormhole and EPR =  ER conjecture and entanglement.

 

Maybe space bubbles on a membrane, not unlike some quantum foam theories.



#20 pittsburghjoe

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Posted 01 November 2019 - 09:40 AM

okay, new idea. You don't get gravity without spacetime, so the first spacetime bubble from the big bang had to be around to allow the supermassive blackholes to form. But after they did their thing and a galaxy formed, the spacetime bubble around the galaxy broke away from the main bubble.



#21 pittsburghjoe

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Posted 01 November 2019 - 10:59 AM

The big bang is still banging but all it is doing is increasing the distance between spacetime bubbles proportionately. 



#22 OverUnityDeviceUAP

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Posted 01 November 2019 - 02:19 PM

facepalm-head.jpg

Edited by OverUnityDeviceUAP, 01 November 2019 - 02:19 PM.

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#23 pittsburghjoe

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Posted 01 November 2019 - 02:38 PM

Any object in interstellar space was likely formed in a spacetime bubble and then was tossed out.



#24 Flummoxed

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Posted 02 November 2019 - 07:18 AM

Any object in interstellar space was likely formed in a spacetime bubble and then was tossed out.

 

Are you now asking about many worlds interpretation of quantum mechanics. Roger Penrose mentioned above, is into this stuff here have a read of a wiki link https://en.wikipedia..._interpretation You might also want to google other stuff Penrose theorizes about. Multiple repeating Big Bangs over Aeons might get you started. Here is a utube https://www.youtube....h?v=YTttUigXulk



#25 hazelm

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Posted 02 November 2019 - 01:34 PM

Your inability to understand something does not necessarily mean it must be wrong. 

Ah, shucks!  There went my alibi/


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#26 OverUnityDeviceUAP

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Posted 02 November 2019 - 02:10 PM

Are you now asking about many worlds interpretation of quantum mechanics. Roger Penrose mentioned above, is into this stuff here have a read of a wiki link https://en.wikipedia..._interpretation You might also want to google other stuff Penrose theorizes about. Multiple repeating Big Bangs over Aeons might get you started. Here is a utube 

The Copenheigen interpretation assumes that uncertainty correlates to locations in alternate realities between the "state" state and the wave state.

Which is juxtaposed to my galactic filaments as strings interpretation:

https://www.vice.com...-scientists-say

#27 OverUnityDeviceUAP

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Posted 02 November 2019 - 02:18 PM

Any object in interstellar space was likely formed in a spacetime bubble and then was tossed out.

You're not even being pragmatic enough for an educated guess, so you're not even doing inductive reasoning properly.

Most scholarly or as it's currently known, "scientifically literate" folk, aren't even capable of William Sidis level inductive and deductive reasoning skills so don't feel too bad.

You're talking about strings forming a spacetime foam or a state particle's inner structure being generated out of a "holeum" by. That's fine, but it's had always originated from that black hole within black hole's spin causing fluctuations in a doubly miniaturized spacetime foam the only reason it's location wouldn't still correspond to that of a black hole isn't because the black hole evaporated but because of the causal disconnect of a continuum where time ticks in reverse, that black hole that housed the strings could be on the other side of the universe. That's why locations where string dilation causes the length of a state particle to exceed the Planck mass (1/9^28th of a phonon volume of 7e-7 meters) a bubble forms that is causally disconnected from the rest of spacetime, because without a string or a black hole within a black hole, you just have the interior of a black hole, which is somewhere else in space and somewhen else in time.

#28 Flummoxed

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Posted 03 November 2019 - 12:48 AM

The Copenheigen interpretation assumes that uncertainty correlates to locations in alternate realities between the "state" state and the wave state.

Which is juxtaposed to my galactic filaments as strings interpretation:

https://www.vice.com...-scientists-say

 

There are too many theories around to read them all. At some stage int he future perhaps a plausible theory will emerge to explain time, space, and gravity.

 

I dont like string theory, its a mathematical toy. But ideas have emerged from it that might be in the right direction. Perhaps you should start a thread on your galactic filaments as strings interpretaion, it might be amusing.



#29 OverUnityDeviceUAP

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Posted 03 November 2019 - 09:45 AM

There are too many theories around to read them all. At some stage int he future perhaps a plausible theory will emerge to explain time, space, and gravity.
 
I dont like string theory, its a mathematical toy. But ideas have emerged from it that might be in the right direction. Perhaps you should start a thread on your galactic filaments as strings interpretaion, it might be amusing.

I already did. "The Idea of The Cosmic Set", as in Mandelbrot Set but with the structure of the cosmos instead of a beetle looking thing.

#30 OverUnityDeviceUAP

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Posted 03 November 2019 - 08:00 PM

okay, new idea. You don't get gravity without spacetime, so the first spacetime bubble from the big bang had to be around to allow the supermassive blackholes to form. But after they did their thing and a galaxy formed, the spacetime bubble around the galaxy broke away from the main bubble.

Under no model of a black hole do black holes split into two, they may merge but that's it. In my model a black hole is an area of spacetime, i.e. tired light phonons, that has literally become so condensed that it's lost any available entropy (lambdamax) and have no where else to go as it continues to experience length contraction, the volume of space has been turned literally inside out. Sphere eversion is a thing, but it's generally just a geometry trick to get a material inside out without creating 90 degree angles. In the case of my holeum black holes it's not just spatial but also temporal as space and time are inexorable connected. So you're left with an interior, still made of space and time and vacuum fluctuations and particle pair production, but it's changing the other direction in time i.e. William sidis' black hole, this explains why it's black and we can't actually see energy unless it's going the normal direction in time but if we could a black hole merger, or a merger of stellar mass BHs into an SMBH, would look like a spherical SMBH turning into a pole that grows from both sides, when two or three of these poles from different supermass black holes cross paths we may get a stellar mass black hole at the conjunction.

#31 pittsburghjoe

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Posted 03 November 2019 - 08:26 PM

I didn't say they were in one big black hole. No need for black holes to split.



#32 OverUnityDeviceUAP

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Posted 03 November 2019 - 08:59 PM

I didn't say they were in one big black hole. No need for black holes to split.

So what, an alcubierre warp bubble then? Galaxies aren't exactly the USS Enterprise.

#33 pittsburghjoe

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Posted 05 November 2019 - 06:40 PM

I think if we could figure out a way to remove quantum fluctuations from a vacuum, the contents of the cavity would not be subject to gravity/spacetime. If a baseball was inside, it would start to float.
 
Has anyone ever put a vacuum in a Faraday cage? 


#34 OverUnityDeviceUAP

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Posted 05 November 2019 - 06:48 PM

I think if we could figure out a way to remove quantum fluctuations from a vacuum, the contents of the cavity would not be subject to gravity/spacetime. If a baseball was inside, it would start to float.
 
Has anyone ever put a vacuum in a Faraday cage?

You can, in holeum.