posted on Apr, 15 2009 @ 01:02 AM
I have a quick question for the science people here, which may appear dumb, but I don't think it is in reality.
So there's infinite stars, all shedding their light all around us, with the light eminating from all points, from all different times - therefore,
why is it, that the night sky is not just about completely white with the light of them all. Why do we percieve the darkness in between?
Also, I just wanted to point out for those who are thinking about our tinyness by comparison, that modern science has pretty much proven that we live
within an acausal, transluminally interconnected (instanteneous now) NON-LOCAL, holographic universe. In other words, everything around you, and you
yourself, is a "chip off the old block" so to speak, and thus, we are not "small" by any stretch of the imagination, although the bigness of what
surrounds us does exceed what we can fathom with our selective faculty of reasoning.
For more on proof of non-locality, check out "Bell's Theorem".
P.S. Imagine what it might be like to be a physicist-cosmologist on a planet who's civilization is tens of MILLIONS of years in advance of our own.
Betcha those guys or gals, or whatever.., are the "high priests" of that planet's "religion", and would they believe in "God"?
[edit on 15-4-2009 by OmegaPoint]