reply to post by Rocketman7
You see one of the interesting aspects to this theory, is that if a heavy stable element formed in the center of a black hole, and it was too heavy to
be maintained in its normal time-frame, it is not just that we would pass it, leaving it behind in a gravity well, but that it being too heavy to be
supported in that outward flow of time, would go in the opposite direction, but maintain positive entropy.
Um, a broken cup would not become a un-broken cup as if you reversed time. Like that. It stays a stable element since there is no pressure there
either than can cause it be maintained in that time-frame so it continues to fall back increasing in momentum according the law of gravity, which
means it accelerates and will reach c.
Now then at that point it should explode. As it approaches c.
Unless there is some reason that the relative acceleration is such that it will not exceed c in its reference frame and plunge ever further back until
it hits the inflationary boundary and becomes a seed of entropy in a cycle of life and death of the universe yet perhaps not occurring all at once but
in places on a continual basis.
And as such the future ends up affecting the past, and even in a sense helping to create the past.
It may exceed c even with this incredible density of a super-heavy stable element, incredible mass but small size, since it is not actually traveling
through, the quantum foam, which is where you gain mass when you accelerate and why you cannot exceed c.
Like a gyroscope it is sitting in one spot and merely shrinking to a point in space. There is nothing that could or would be able to stop that from
exceeding c, since it is the mass of the quantum foam, which causes resistance to the mass of atoms, which prevents anything with mass from reaching
There would be nothing to interfere with it other than small secondary forces which might tug it this way or that.
And all of this might end up with a kind of homogeneity like a gas. What would be interesting would be if it could be used to explain the spider
webbing of galaxies. Then we might be on to something.
edit on 12-6-2012 by Rocketman7 because: (no reason given)