posted on Apr, 23 2013 @ 12:20 AM
I’ve been meaning to make a separate thread about this, but I haven't figured out how to make math formulas look right in a post. I'll try
putting squares and cubes in red, hopefully that will make things clear enough.
So, if anyone is interested:
A few weeks ago, I was playing around with some formulas.
F=ma(cos(theta)) and F=Gm1m2/r2
The first, of course, is the equation for Force; Mass times Acceleration times the cosine of the angle between them. The second is the equation for
the Force of Gravitational Attraction, which is the Gravitational Constant times the product of the masses divided by the square of the distance
Now, if you imagine two masses in space for the first equation, the angle between them is zero, the cosine is 1, so we can rewrite that as F=ma.
On the second equation, when we multiply the two masses together we get mass squared. Also, for the sake of clarity, I want to change the r to an l,
since it represents a length. So we can rewrite that one to F=Gm2/l2. So now we have two Force equations, we
can combine them to:
If we divide both sides by mass, we get:
The units for acceleration are length divided by time squared, (l/t2), so:
Now, we can multiply both sides by length squared:
And multiply both sides by time squared:
So what is this telling us? I believe it is saying, in mathematical terms, that whenever you have mass and time, it will generate three dimensional
space, at a rate proportional to the Gravitational Constant. That would explain why the universe is expanding, and even tell us the rate of
expansion, if the amount of mass in the universe remained constant.
However, if we rewrite the equation:
That is telling us that whenever we have three dimensional space and time, it will generate mass. This might explain dark matter, if empty space,
given time, will create mass.
For those of you that read and understand all of that, I want to say that I appreciate your time and attention.