Published in astro.philica.com
Wonder why the sky is mostly dark at night? Logic has determined that it be so bright from all the stars that there should be no night sky at all. Here’s a modified version of the “Universe is inside a black hole” paradigm that may help make sense of this dilemma: Perhaps the sky is dark because our material universe actually lies not inside, but just upon the “outer edge” of a universal black hole, one that is so large that its geometry subsumes the entire sky, its mass being equal the universe’s mass. Then, we would no longer need to ask what is “outside” the universe, because the entire black hole system IS the outside. It is as if geometry has been inverted by an enormous spherical gravitational lens, this universal black hole. Fortunately, it is pulling just about equally from all directions, so we haven’t yet been sucked out (or in?)
But note that this spherical gravity lens also constitutes a “circular size spectrum”, the focal centers of which are defined as all Planck singularities. As we ascend this spectrum a couple dozen orders of magnitude larger in size, we find the atomic world, then farther up, all the morphologies of the phenomenal world in which we live, then finally up to the black hole’s “outer” surface. In this way, because of the spacetime continuum, the large end of the universal size spectrum (the black hole’s outer surface) is able to vacuum up the small, Planck singularities at the speed of light, thus causing the flow of light and time. And because the universal size spectrum is a closed-loop, what could be defined as “inside” the black hole (what was called “outside the universe”) is actually the same thing as the source of all Planck singularities, so as the black hole pulls outwards upon all singularities and up the size spectrum, it also continuously re-stocks them from within, thereby continuously recycling spacetime.
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This Observation has not yet been peer-reviewed
This Observation was published on 12th November, 2017 at 04:41:25 and has been viewed 637 times.
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The full citation for this Observation is:|
Berman, B. (2017). Why the night sky is dark vs. being totally bright. PHILICA.COM Observation number 208.