posted on Feb, 27 2013 @ 05:34 AM
reply to post by Thill
But those negative dimensions should have the exact same construction , being as the big bang and the negative big bang should have been
identical with identical forces working on both sides with identical physics just inverted ?
Yes that would be the general idea... matter on the other side of reality would have inverse gravity, pushing everything apart instead of bringing it
together. The negative gravity would also cause space to expand (expansion on one side will happen on the other side) and thus causing the dark energy
effect. Because some forces are able to propagate between these dimensions the positive and negative particles on each side will not align. So in
between all the galaxies on our side we have expansion because on the other side of reality negative matter is causing space to expand. The only place
we don't see this expansion is within galaxies because the positive gravity of matter in the galaxies counter acts the expansion, and presumably
because the negative matter doesn't like to align with the positive matter in the galaxies.
So I imagine that in the inverse dimension the negative matter leaves a sort of void around the galaxy (in our dimension), which happens to be the way
dark matter is distributed throughout galaxies, it's like the galaxy is surrounded by a bubble of dark matter which is distributed very evenly... but
I'm not exactly sure how a lack of negative matter around the galaxy would cause such a gravitational effect. As I said I want to spend time working
on the exact details and fitting it together properly. But the main thing to keep in mind is that dark matter and dark energy would simply be the
result of interactions between these dimensions. I also want to give a thanks to CLPrime (if you're reading this) for helping me to understand and
develop these concepts in the first place.
EDIT: this is how CLPrime first explained it to me:
Originally posted by CLPrime
Positive energy/mass has positive gravity, "pulling" space in. Negative energy/mass has what we could call negative gravity, "pushing" space out
(expansion). On one side, you would have negative gravity promoting expansion. On the other, you have regular gravity, counteracting it. The thing is,
the negative particles won't align with the positive particles on the other side. While the positive particles will be locally exerting an inward
gravitational pull, there are likely to be negative particles on the other side of space-time at location corresponding to regions between the
positive particles. Since the negative particles on the negative side are causing the space-time "fabric" to expand, that means the space between the
positive particles on the positive side will also expand. The only areas this won't happen is where no negative particles exist on the other side or
where there are positive particles to counteract the expansion (the same is true today,even...regions of mass, such as galaxies, locally counteract
the expansion of the universe, so that space doesn't expand inside them).
But now that I really think about this hypothesis, if it were the negative matter/energy on the other side causing the expansion of space between
galaxies in our dimension, the negative matter should be diluted as space expands and the expansion should slow down... I'm not entirely sure how that
could be reconciled, although perhaps it could be explained by the way the negative matter spreads out and doesn't clump up like our galaxies
edit on 27/2/2013 by ChaoticOrder because: (no reason given)