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Are we really living in a black hole? A trip into the theory of multi-verses.

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posted on Dec, 13 2012 @ 07:31 PM

Originally posted by spaceinvaders
Sounds a lot like biological evolution.

Yes it does, which adds even more fun to the mix. Would this imply that natural selection does not just apply to biological evolution, but to universal aspects as well? This idea of natural selection is also used in some weak AI applications throught the form of Genetic Algorithms, and it works very well with optimizing complex systems.

It makes a lot of sense. Maybe the quantum void is the cosmic equivalent of an ancient ocean. Some physical hiccup in it caused the creation of a bubble of matter that created a black hole that spawned a stronger bubble of matter that created more black holes that spawned stronger bubbles . . . .
edit on 12/13/2012 by spaceinvaders because: added thought

posted on Dec, 14 2012 @ 12:47 AM
Confirming that the Multiverse exists,
confirms the existence of dimensions.

The Present is Infinite,
the Universe is this way
is one thing.....

Any thoughts?
edit on 14-12-2012 by Kashai because: modified content

posted on Dec, 14 2012 @ 01:00 AM

Originally posted by xmaddness
As others have stated, a simple Google search of physics papers will provide a wealth of information on this subject.

A simple graduate degree in physics will tell you that these ideas are hilariously wrong and are total nonsense.

The "idea," by the way, was actually "proposed" in the 1970s, and it was known to be wrong even then. Having a much greater understanding of General Relativity since then has only made the idea more wrong.

posted on Dec, 14 2012 @ 08:03 AM
Just read this on Yahoo:

Whoa: Physicists testing to see if universe is a computer simulation

Personally I don't understand the math involved but supposedly it's a testable hypothesis so I guess we'll see if it bears fruit or not.


In 2003, University of Oxford philosophy professor Nick Bostrom published a paper, "The Simulation Argument," which argued that, "we are almost certainly living in a computer simulation." Now, a team at Cornell University says it has come up with a viable method for testing whether we're all just a series of numbers in some ancient civilization's computer game.

edit on 12/14/12 by thov420 because: (no reason given)

posted on Dec, 14 2012 @ 07:00 PM
reply to post by Moduli

Department of Mathematics, Penn State University, University Park, PA 16802,
The construction of gravitational wave observatories is one of the greatest scienti c
e orts of our time. As a result, there is presently a strong need to numerically simulate
the emission of gravitation radiation from massive astronomical events such
as black hole collisions. This entails the numerical solution of the Einstein eld
equations. We briefy describe the eld equations in their natural setting, namely
as statements about the geometry of space time. Next we describe the complicated
system that arises when the eld equations are recast as partial di erential
equations, and discuss procedures for deriving from them a more tractable system
consisting of constraint equations to be satis ed by initial data and together
with evolution equations. We present some applications of modern nite element
technology to the solution of the constraint equations in order to nd initial data
relevant to black hole collisions. We conclude by enumerating some of the many
computational challenges that remain

Initial Data and Evolution Problems in General Relativity
Nov 18, 2013 to Nov 22, 2013
Piotr T. Chruściel* (University of Vienna) and Igor Rodnianski* (Massachusetts Institute of Technology)

This workshop discusses recent developments both in the study of the properties of initial data for Einstein's equations, and in the study of solutions of the Einstein evolution problem. Cosmic censorship, the formation and stability of black holes, the role of mass and quasi-local mass, and the construction of solutions of the Einstein constraint equations are focus problems for the workshop. We highlight recent developments, and examine major areas in which future progress is likely.

Further reading

Any thoughts?

posted on Dec, 15 2012 @ 12:17 AM
Lol still going in circles with einsteins gr.
When will mainstream throw this garbage gr out the window and move on

posted on Dec, 20 2012 @ 06:36 PM

Originally posted by Moduli

Originally posted by xmaddness

Originally posted by jessejamesxx
Question, so our universe is expanding because black holes in other parallel universes are draining their space/time into ours? Does that mean their universes are shrinking? I don't know if that necessarily makes sense, but I like to think that we live in a fractal universe, and this black hole theory could be one explanation on how the multi-verse could go on in infinity.

These are exactly the same questions that many scientists are coming to themselves.

Where are people even getting these ideas? These are most certainly not the questions any physicists are asking themselves, because this is demonstrably not what is going on.

The universe is not, in any meaningful sense, inside a black hole (or a while hole, or any other kind of hole you can come up with). That idea is flagrantly ridiculous.

Thanks for adding your meaningful opinion to the discussion....noted....annnnnd DELETED!

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