posted on Nov, 12 2013 @ 11:01 PM
I have a theory that there is an 'energy' throughout the universe that moves faster than the speed of light that is this substance of the 95% of
energy. The best way to describe my idea is kind of like the way a water-skier stays on top the water as long as they are moving fast enough.
Relatively speaking in my theory, the universe and it's laws of physics (the water-skier) is stationary while the WATER (the dark energy) is moving
along 'under' us faster than the speed of light. This keeps our universe and it's observable 'laws' from 'sinking' so to speak. If we were
able to break the speed of light, relatively speaking, we would then be moving at a rate that would be relatively similar to the dark matter (water)
and instead of skimming across it, we would 'sink' (wormholes?).
I also theorize that this fast moving dark matter is super tiny, to the scale of millionths of the size of an atom. The 'dark energy' moves
(curves) around atoms mostly never colliding with them, similar to the way air particles move around the cross-section of a moving airplane wing that
creates 'lift'. The lower pressure created by the stretching of space between dark energy particles curving around each atom causes atoms to
generally become attracted to each other, resulting in atomic level 'gravitational pull'. The more massive the collection of atoms, the more
collective this force is, eventually producing measurable results called gravity.
I would love for somebody to debate, expand, or debunk my theory but the number of people who are able to grasp the concepts are few. I'm sure ATS
is full of people who enjoy discussions like this, I just don't know any in real life.