Gravity is due to the polar nature of time
Published in astro.philica.com
Time is comprised of two “poles”, similar to a magnetic pair. Planck-sized spacetime poles continuously dispense time, with each singularity being a unique “time source” of future information. The opposite poles are comprised of all point masses (especially black holes), serving as receiver pole “time sinks” that collect the information being conveyed by the spacetime source poles.
Between two mass-point receiver poles, one will measure a small attractive force, because the proximity of two adjacent time sinks cancels some of the temporal vectors separating them. And due to the geometry of the inverse square law, as two mass points move closer to one another, the decreasing durations of elapsed time between these objects will put them closer to being in one another’s exact “present”, as a result of the intermediate separating force decreasing towards zero. Simply stated: two objects will tend to be pushed (gravitate) together because of the decreasing elapsed time that separates them and as a result of the forces of all surrounding temporal vectors pushing the masses together.
It is this polar nature of the passage of time and its associated inverse square law that underlies the ubiquitous gravity force. This process is what is pushing us down upon the earth, because the iso-temporal nature of pure spacetime poles has been distorted by the presence of (time sink) masses.
Information about this Observation
This Observation has not yet been peer-reviewed
Published on Friday 3rd November, 2017 at 17:10:11.
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 2.5 License.
The full citation for this Observation is:|
Berman, B. (2017). Gravity is due to the polar nature of time. PHILICA.COM Observation number 206.