The Paradise paradox

Many religions may claim that in the afterlife, there will be no death, no time. I have recently thought, though.. that this is completely illogical. Now, all atheists would agree, most likely, but have we ever thought why? To be able to do work and continue to give off energy according to the Law of Conservation of Energy, all matter, inanimate and animate, would have to be unstable. Life is the complete opposite of perfection (Heaven).

(This is short, mostly because I haven’t had a lot of time to myself at all since Thanksgiving break began. Also, I can’t concentrate right now.)

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The Universe may not be expanding, says astrophysicist

Ever thought: what if the Universe wasn’t expanding? What about the Doppler Effect, then? Well, Theoretical astrophysicist Christof Wetterich says there is a different way as to why we are seeing what the normal effect would do to the affected.

Roger Highfield writes at Telegraph.co.uk,

Because the frequency or “pitch” of light increases with mass, Prof Wetterich argues that masses could have been lower long ago. If they had been constantly increasing, the colours of old galaxies would look red-shifted – and the degree of red shift would depend on how far away they were from Earth. “None of my colleagues has so far found any fault [with this],” Wetterich says.

Prof Wetterich takes the detached, even playful, view that his work marks a change in perspective, with two different views of reality: either the distances between galaxies grow, as in the traditional balloon picture, or the size of atoms shrinks, increasing their mass. Or it’s a complex blend of the two. One benefit of this idea is that he is able to rid physics of the singularity at the start of time, a nasty infinity where the laws of physics break down. Instead, the Big Bang is smeared over the distant past: the first note of the ”cosmic piano’’ was long and low-pitched.
Harry Cliff, a physicist working at CERN who is the Science Museum’s fellow of modern science, thinks it striking that a universe where particles are getting heavier could look identical to one where space/time is expanding. “Finding two different ways of thinking about the same problem often leads to new insights,” he says. “String theory, for instance, is full of ‘dualities’ like this, which allow theorists to pick whichever view makes their calculations simpler.”

This theory looks like it works just as much as the idea that the Universe is expanding, but will probably help us to look at things, like dark energy, with a different perspective, which is definitely what we need. Some of us desire to learn and learn and soak in as many skills and knowledge as possible… *ahem* like me. It’s a type of personality. In the end, I truly hope we end up discovering something new from this theory.

a 3 dimensional planet and a 4 dimensional universe

for some reason i think this is possible; according to my idea of how the universe is shaped, it’s most likely infinite and there’s no stopping its expansion. this picture i’m about to show you is what i believe the universe is shaped as (except it’s overlapping, which i believe is 4 dimensional, which proves space and time are actually one). the picture is 1 dimensional but imagine it as a circle (3-D), each part of the universe, and what is in between each line is dark matter.

ahhh i just came up with another idea. it’s as a time bubble! or even a time bubble, something! our universe is time (or our own timeline, if there’s other universes). now what’s on the inside of the circles for it to be 4-D is what we see to be our universe: the stars, galaxies, etc (which are all round as well).

speaking of stars, i was reading another book called “A Brief History of Time” by Stephen W. Hawking. light has a lot to do with gravity. there’s a theory, i believe, that some massive stars can let go of light but the light is sucked back in. have you heard of the “dark star” and/or the supposedly hidden planet, Nibiru? well, Stephen says in his book that these are what we know as black holes, but maybe some of them have not collapsed on itself because of the mass and weight of the star (which causes the gravitational pull to be so strong it pulls light back into the star). i’m going to make a theoretical guess here: the dark star and other planets do in fact exist, right by our own solar system

i had a dream a couple of nights ago, about four different universes (including our’s). look at the shape of the universe: it will keep expanding from the center (which leads me to believe there’s a very powerful mass at the center of our universe); the line that you see fade out, the outermost line of the spiral, connects us to the other universes. i believe it’s like a rectangle, with each line connecting to the other universe, except two of them. you see, imagine it like a rectangle or square, whatever you want to see it as, but with one side missing. but it’s still connected, though there’s… perhaps antimatter? maybe we live on the outer “ring” of our universe? maybe that’s why we’ve found antimatter… but that’s cool, so maybe as we are rotating we can ride our way into the universe next to us (if we develop the perfect technology; which btw i read that NASA is developing a way to travel the speed of light with efficiency)!

so what we may think is 600 light years away is actually 30 years away, if we cross into another spiral (light is deformed by gravity as well!) of our universe.

woo. okay. i love this and i really hope i’ll be able to prove it someday:) it brings me hope and excitement x)