Thursday, June 5, 2014

Operational universe without dark matter or dark energy

Einstein introduced the cosmological constant in response to Hubble's discovery of the expansion of the universe, which appear to accelerate. Einstein's genius was to imagine fields, specifical curvature as the foundation of space. The recent discovery of gravitational waves supports his insights on the flexible nature of space. According to John Wheeler's famous quote, "spacetime tells matter how to move; matter tells spacetime how to curve." Objects modulate the curvature of space, which in turn determines the trajectory of the objects. The gravity field is often portrayed as a trampoline net, which curves depending on the mass of things sitting on it. However, the nature of gravity is a little more complicated. An interconnected relationship forms the incredibly rich spatial structure of the universe.

String theory imagines particles as energy vibrations conveniently tucked away within micro dimensions, so-called Calabi-Yau space. The Calabi-Yau space, insulated from gravity or time, is a parallel, and interdependent with macro-dimensional space. For this reason, particle vibrations exist without spatial or temporal limitations and give rise to quantum phenomena, such as interference, non-locality, and entanglement. The two separate fields can be imagined like a knotted rug, with knots representing the Calabi-Yau space. These different energy fields, which only connect via interaction, form the foundation of the universe.
Interacting energy by convention is called matter. But interaction changes both the particle and the field curvature. For this reason, over space and time particles change. Their increasing differences culminate in the poles, the black and white holes. Black holes contract space, which is a source of excess gravity, called dark matter. Negative curvature regions of the universe form white holes and lead to spatial expansion, which is called dark energy. White holes show anti-gravity characteristics that are opposite to that of black holes. Therefore they would deflect even the path of light. On the largest scales, the polar regions give rise to distinct, well-recognizable cellular structure of the universe. White holes non-interacting nature makes their discovery is technically challenging with our current technology. However, in 2006 a remarkable gamma-ray burst (GRB), a possible white hole event, was detected by the Swift satellite. Learn more about white holes and about the structure of space on my YouTube channel and in the book, 'The science of consciousness.'

The book on Amazon                          mailing list                                             

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