[ExI] Weird New Physics Update
avantguardian2020 at yahoo.com
Tue Jan 3 08:22:40 UTC 2012
As I predicted it would, my humble laptop running brute-force dimensional-analysis algorithms in Python has led me to some highly unintuitive insights.
Not the least of which is a new understanding of space-time. Its not what anyone thinks it is. Or rather it is what no one allows themselves to think it is. It is a gas composed of particles of space-time that are gravitational-vortices of space-time. I want to call these particles vortons but that name is taken by some vague string-theory crap. So I will call them vorticons.
These votices have both particle and wave properties that can be determined by QM. This vorticon gas that is space-time itself behaves as a specific type of hydrodynamic fluid called a dilatant or shear-thickening fluid in rheology. I know what you are thinking . . . aether theory right? Wrong!
Space-time is the ultimate dilatant and lesser dilatants are embodied by very rare fluids that behave in a non-Newtonian fashion. About the only example I can find is corn starch and water paste. You can see what that is like here:
The point is that space-time is a gas that behaves a lot like cornstarch and water. It's resistant to shear forces, i.e. viscosity increases in response to those shear forces. This experienced in the macroscopic world as inertia, the resistance of a massive body to accelaration by a force. In fact like the corn-starch, the viscosity and density of space-time increases the faster you go, until at the speed of light space-time behaves as a solid!
This *is* the speed of light barrier. This has numerous impIications for everything. The entire universe may be a gaseous sea of these vorticons of various energies and densities flowing in currents around massive bodies. I have some mathematical proofs in a manuscript I have been writing up. I will post them when I am done. I am wondering if these things might be neutrinos.
“Institutions will try to preserve the problem to which they are the solution." -Clay Shirky
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