Inside The Whole Black Sparkly Universe., implications of the black hole universe theory.
Dec 26 2009, 01:15 PM
Joined: 1-April 07
Member No.: 875
What is a black hole?
a black hole is a region of space from which nothing, including light, can escape.
The mass is greater than the volume of space can hold. It therefore, collapses in on itself, shrinking but maintaining its' original mass.
There is a new theory by Nassim Haramein, that everything has a black hole within its center, from atoms to galaxies, and the entire universe is within a giant black hole.
The big question, is if there is a huge amount of mass, in every atom, how can we even move matter?
The answer, i think, is in incredible smallness,
we know, by definition that a black hole must shrink in diameter.
We also know that massive things,
very far away, have little gravitational effect on us,
Perhaps, massive weights, if they are infinitesimally small,
have the same tiny effect as the gravitational force effecting us from gargantuan distant galaxies.
One can begin to see the entire universe down to the atom as just
a change in a logarithmic scale.
And indeed, it has been graphically shown to be such a scale, in
frequency vs diameter.
Atoms have a high frequency;
galaxies have a low frequency,
but the ratio remains the same, at all scales!
This confirms the theory of everything, having a black hole, of scale,
in the center of all things.
Even if one ignores frequency,
and just looks at mass vs diameter
a clear line can be shown for most "things" in our universe.
The thing about all of this,
is that we should look at black holes as mass, shrinking over time.
So there is no such thing, really, as a big or small black hole,
as they all are the same weight, in different stages of collapse, at any particular time.
So, if this avenue of thought,
has anything to it,
atoms would be older than stars,
because the diameter of the black hole inside (in the atom), has collapsed to the point where it no longer has a significant gravitational influence in our universe.
...much, much, more to come.
This post has been edited by lunk: Dec 26 2009, 01:47 PM
Jan 24 2010, 10:07 AM
Joined: 1-April 07
Member No.: 875
We live in a universe of gravitational gradients.
Time is lost to kinetic energy, in matter going through an intensifying gravitational gradient. For the speed of light to remain the same, the distance it travels in 1 second of time must always be about 300,000 km.
From an observer in a less denser gradient of gravity,
light seems to travel a shorter distance through a greater gradient of gravity, and a longer distance through a lessening gravity gradient.
At the highest density of gravity, that we can see, light almost comes to a stop,
relative to us,
and energy can no longer radiate away, because it needs time to travel. Yet if we could be in that space, where the gravitational curvature seems to stop light, we would find the light measured there to still be going ~300,000 km/s. and there is an even greater density of gravity below that, where light seems to almost come to a stand still. And areas above that, where matter appears to be going the speed of light away.
Welcome to the infinite scale of gravitational gradients.
Where the distance to things, and their size, is dependent on the gravity gradient, light must travel through.
We call intense gravitational gradient points, atoms or stars.
Atoms are tiny in a greater gravitational gradient,
Stars are massive and very far away, looking up, through the lesser gravitational gradient.
The true variability in the universe is time.
If time is short, distance is short,
if time is long distance is long.
Yet the passage of time should seem the same at every curvature,
like being in a moving elevator, you don't know it's moving.
And this is a good analogy, because if the elevator is going down,
you are losing your potential energy, and energy takes time to radiate.
So potential energy is potential time. This potential time is lost, to kinetic
energy, as you descend into denser gravitational curvature.
Energy must be applied to the elevator to lift you up into a lesser gravitational curvature.
At a lesser density of gravity, light can move at a greater speed, but measured there, would still be ~300,000 km/s.
Measured at the base of the elevator, light would measure the same speed, but this would appear to be going slower than the speed of light at the top of the elevator, if that, was measured from the bottom.
So what is changing, is the apparent distances of things in different gradients of gravity, from the perspective of any place inside the gravity gradient.
So for instance, the hydrogen electron has a very small circumference it must travel around its' nucleus.
Most electrons travel around atoms at almost the speed of light.
An electron is in an intense gravitational curvature, and light must travel -300,000,000 m/s at every curvature.
How many times does that electron have to go around the nucleus, to go 300,000,000 meters?!
So distance is a constant, at every scale, as it is the time it takes, for light to travel for 1 second, at any curvature, that varies.
So if an electron is traveling around a hydrogen proton,
at its' curvature, a second, of its' time would be, 300 000 km, and we know it goes around the proton (for 300,000 km) at
our time in 1 second.
The lowest value of n is 1; this gives a smallest possible orbital radius of 0.0529 nm known as the
the Bohr radius of hydrogen has a value of 5.2917720859(36) × 10^-11 m (i.e., approximately 53 angstroms)
(2x53Ax3.14) = 333.0088156A rotation around the proton
300 000 km
in one second of time the hydrogen electron should do less than 9.1x10^17 rotations.
(could someone check my math, this is looking a little too freakingly true)
The present time is approximately 4.3 × 10^17 seconds after the Big Bang; the Sun and Earth formed about 2 × 10^17 seconds after the Big Bang.
That would be 1 second, electron time,
and that would be,
nearly an eternity for us.
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