Published in astro.philica.com
In the beginning, a continuous stream of concentric spherical shells began bubbling outwards in Planck time, h-bar intervals from a proto-singularity. This process immediately began building spacetime, with the surfaces of these spheres being comprised of orthogonal permittivity and permeability properties. Consequently, shells are now evolving from out of every possible singularity of spacetime, carrying photons at the speed of light along an infinite chain of newly emerging singularities. Over time and due to their enormous numbers, shell spheres have become entangled and contorted, and where highly curved, have formed embedded masses within gravitational cavities between shells. Today, because of their serial chronological evolution and their h-bar spacing, each sphere remains as a separate, intact individual even though severely entangled and highly curved.
This expanding bubble effect is most likely the process of time itself as it continues to this day, laying forth a continuously newer world from out of each singularity of spacetime. Because each individual shell is totally entangled within and among the curvatures of all the other infinity of shells, this phenomena likely remains synchronized to a common system clock, thus to be tachyonic. Because of this tachyonic nature, every atom and singularity now exists as the source of a universal synchronized time. It is as if there is only one singularity being expressed in countless places, all at the same universal moment. Thus, information exchanges occurring orthogonally upon each unique shell surface is instantaneous, making information content immediately available upon all parallel interacting surfaces throughout the entire universe. Perhaps we could figure out how to access these parallel shell surface corridors in order to utilize the time memory enclosed upon, thereby accessing any point in the past or future, by utilizing a process similar to the thought mechanisms of the brain.
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This Observation has not yet been peer-reviewed
This Observation was published on 14th May, 2017 at 15:38:36 and has been viewed 554 times.