Wednesday, December 31, 2008

Fluid Space

Acceleration is experienced as a change in speed and speed is experienced as a change in space. The experience of gravity is similar to the experience of acceleration but is it the same thing?

Gravity would be akin to an acceleration without a change in speed, that is without a changing change in space.

If you drop an object under the effect of gravity it will accelerate uniformly with an acceleration equivalent to the local vector G. So there is an equivalence between gravity and acceleration but is there also a change in space?

Why not! We do not have to define space as a static. Space can be defined as a fluid with special properties. One of the most important properties of such a fluid would be that it is capable of imploding upon itself. Another one of the properties would be that it tends to implode upon itself into areas of high matter or mass density. Another one of it's properties would be that it implodes into points of mass density in direct proportion to the mass density. Thus one could conceive a unifying theory of space time and mass and energy thus: space and mass tend toward uniform density. As a consequence there is energy in time, the density of which is power...

Yet another stretch of the imagination would be the question: if space can implode, can it also explode? If there is an implosion does that automatically mean a balancing explosion? If so, then where? Ah, the Genesis of universes...

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