Unfinished PhD in theoretical physics

Every doctoral thesis must do at least five things to be considered. It must make a profound hypothesis and either prove or disprove it. It must attempt to significantly broaden human understanding and awareness of its subject for the benefit of all living things. It should begin where the great work of the past left off. It must have applicability. It must be able to bring the unknown to light.

This writing is the product of thirteen years of uninterrupted research into the leading minds within this field.

In this writing I will make more than one hypothesis. My intention is to broaden the understanding of time, gravity, relativity, singularities (black holes), and spatial dimensions.

I will begin with a few remarks on the definition of time and how the concept of time will be used in this thesis.

Time is a gravitational constant. How time is experienced is determined by mass. Beings of different event-mass experience time at different rates. A year for light passes at a significantly greater rate than it does for human beings. If event-mass experience in time is determined by mass, then objects of different event-mass experience time at different rates. Einstein’s relativity seems now so universally applicable; each creature has an event-mass constant in space-time. The event-mass constant is the rate at which time is experienced. The event-mass constant for human beings is 365 days a year. The event mass constant for light is much greater.

Have you ever watched the horizon on the Earth? It seems as though those clouds are barely moving. The way in which we perceive its movement is relative to our event-mass constant. It seems as though the clouds are moving by at an infinitely slow rate. The earth is spinning at an estimated 1,000 miles per hour (at the equator) and to us it seems to barely be moving.

What causes this distortion in the perception of time?

Objects of different mass and density perceive physical time at different rates.
(i.e. we see galaxies as they were thousands of years ago because that’s how long it’s taken light to get here.)

All objects of event mass experience space time within relative spheres. By relative sphere, I mean the gravitational constant for time as experienced based on mass. All of the timelines exist in relative ‘spheres’ for want of a better word. Within each sphere, as per mass/density, time is passing at different rates. Time passes more quickly for light than it does for roaches. It passes more quickly for roaches than it does for us. It passes more quickly for us than it does for elephants. It passes more quickly for trees than it does for elephants. At the top of all the relative spheres exists the fastest gravitational experience in space-time: the spatial plane whose gravitational constant is the speed of light. Mass (within moving bodies with event mass) causes time to be experienced at different rates.

Alright, so, light exists in a relative sphere in which it, too, travels at a gravitational constant if we’re to assume light has always been travelling at the same speed. Light itself can be bent around objects of massive density. At a singularity, light isn’t fast enough to escape the gravitational pull. How many layers of different speeds of space-time exist between ants and human beings and light? A year passes a great deal more quickly for light than it does for human beings. How do humans experience time at the rate light experiences time?

The gravitational pull within a singularity is strong enough to cause light to change directions. It is also strong enough to cause time to go in another direction. It is also how all universes are created. Our universe prior to the big bang was not condensed into the size of a pin; this seems to require almost as big a leap of faith as religious traditions. Instead, my hypothesis is this: our galaxy, and ‘big bang,’ is the result of the creation of infinite density in a spatial plane parallel to our own. For billions of years, at least the amount of time which has come out on this side of the big bang, all of what has now expanded out of the singularity at the center of our universe existed in this spatial plane, containing all the contents of what is our Milky Way Galaxy. If a singularity, and black hole, is at the source of every galaxy, it leads to the foregone conclusion that galaxies are created once a singularity is opened and space and time and all else in it becomes to expand out the other side. Our big bang was, in my hypothesis, the result of a star going supernova, collapsing into infinite density, and opening a singularity out of which all we see and know expands from. Thus all the matter of our universe was not condensed in a single atom, it gradually expanded through the singularity through a tube, which due to the pull of gravity, results in the spiral shape; that is the divine ratio at which gravity bends and pulls and creates new worlds and galaxies. Every time a star goes nova and creates a singularity, the result is the creation of a new spatial dimension and a new big bang.

The big bang has been so named because of the misunderstanding of the way singularities are created. If the galaxy in which we live is expanding from a singularity, then we look to other galaxies. Are all galaxies (within our space) home to massive ‘black holes’ at their center? If the answer is yes, then why do we assume that the big bang (for our galaxy) was the creation of space time if all galaxies have singularities at their center and expand outward from which? Our expansion of space time might have began at the creation of the milky way; do those in Andromeda believe that their galaxy was the first expansion of space-time?

If there are billions of galaxies expanding from singularities, then we have to assume that the matter for our galaxies has “expanded” out of the singularity. How long before the singularity from which our galaxy is expanding closes? When it closes, will the universe stop expanding?

What we know about the creation of our own universe and the data humans have available provide an answer to all these questions.

There are thousands of galaxies. Check out the hubble deep field. Did they all come out of black holes? If there is a black hole at the center of them all, the answer for now is assumed to be yes. Is our galaxy the first galaxy to be created by a big bang?


Did space-time exist in other galaxies before the singularity opened up that let out this current universe?

You can only say no to that if you believe that the Milky Way was the first galaxy to ever appear in space. People used to think that the Earth was the center of the universe. People used to think there was one big bang. The Milky Way came out of a big bang; Andromeda came out of a big bang; etc, etc. All galaxies with black holes at their center must be assumed, at this point, to be the product of the singularities. If products of singularities, then time had to exist in (at least) one spatial direction before infinite density led to the creation and expansion of time and gravity within the Milky Way.

How did our Universe begin?
You can answer this with the answer to, “how are black holes created?”
Was the singularity at the center of our Milky Way the first singularity that ever appeared within the universe? Are there galaxies older than ours?

Why do you think that is? They were created before ours. Time, therefore, existed before the creation of the Milky Way. Our Milky Way is the product of a singularity. Galaxies with black holes at their centers expanded from the singularities. What’s on the other side of the singularity?

All the matter and time that’s coming out. What do singularities do?

They swallow galaxies. They swallow matter and time. Where do the galaxies go? Out the other side. In ‘big bangs.’

How do galaxies end? The same way they begin: by being eaten by a singularity or vomitted by a singularity. Both events are the same thing depending on which spatial direction you’re looking in. Could this universe be destroyed by a black hole? The answer is yes. Ask any physicist. Can a universe expand from a black hole? Look at the center of spiral galaxies.

In order to understand how spiral galaxies get their shape, we look to the structure of the bridge between universes. We take into consideration the current state of the universe, how it has expanded, and how big bangs are produced.

Black holes gradually pull in everything around them and what goes in exits the universe. The hypothesis is that there is a physical bridge between them. If there’s a physical bridge, the physical shape of the Milky Way could determine the structure of the bridge. If a spiral galaxy expands out of a singularity and forms a spiral, would that imply that the shape of the bridge is shaped as such that it produces a spiral?

If the tunnel created by infinite density has a physical structure, it would be a structure such that if a spiral went into it, a spiral would come out of it. This bridge is made of pre-existing matter, time, and gravity. One side of the bridge is pre-time and the other side is post time. The singularity is the point by which relative time is judged. Before the big bang, pre-time existed. After the big bang, post-time (our time) existed.

How would a tunnel between galaxies produce a spiral? Is it because of the physical structure between universes (between pre and post matter)?

If one was to create a spiral galaxy and set it on top of an hour glass, one would see how the structure of galaxies produce one another based on collapse and expansion. Pre-big bang time existed as time exists now but existed in a different ‘direction.’ Were we aware of the big ‘crunch’ as it happened only to be pulled into the singularity only to find ourselves existing again on the other side of it? 13 billion years post-time translates to 13 billion years pre-time. If a singularity pulled in time and matter, it would exit it into another spatial dimension as our galaxy was exited into our spatial plane. All of the matter and time is coming out of the black holes at the center of the galaxies. Time, pre-time, pre-matter, and all, is expanding. The gravitational force that created the big bang is still pushing matter outward. How much of this matter existed before us? Did we exist with it, as well? The concept of pre-time and pre-existence comes to mind when one imagines the singularity we call the black hole having gradually brought the planets and space time into our dimension, was the Earth once on the other side of the hole? And if so, were we?

The creation and the beginning of time and matter, ladies and gentlemen.

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