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 26 2010, 08:35 PM
Joined: 1-April 07
Member No.: 875
This is a quote from a youtube poster, responding to my ponderings:
GMBCATASTROPHE (3 days ago)
"Matter is just the intensifying of gravitational curvature.."
No thats bullshit. And space doesn't curve. Since it doesn't have shape. So? it doesn't curve, compress or expand. Thats just all a lot of irrational nonsense."
This is a very good argument,
you can't see the vacuum of space, and looking for space curvature is like looking through glass, there's nothing there, how can nothing bend?
Perhaps a better example of gravitational curvature, is our atmosphere.
It is invisible, and it goes round the Earth, if it were in layers, it would become denser in the higher curvature, closer to the Earth.
Things fall toward greater atmospheric curvature.
An airplane wing, going through the air, curves the atmosphere, above it, more than below, and this causes the plane to lift (fall up), into the greater curvature in the atmosphere, above its' wings.
A plane can fly faster and further in less atmospheric curvature, but cannot fly as fast through greater atmospheric curvature,
(with the same amount of thrust from the engines).
The gravity from the Earth extends far out into space, beyond the atmosphere, and the curvature of the shapeless vacuum of space eases, as the density of gravity (space-time) diminishes, further and further, away from the Earth.
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