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Author Topic: What happens to Heisenberg's Uncertainty Principle at the edge of the Universe?  (Read 1991 times)

Offline CZARCAR

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assumptions
1-gravity cant contain the universe?
2-speed of light can be exceeded?
a particle travels to the edge of the universe. the diminishing gravity from the universe provides a source for acceleration of the particle. when the particle reaches the speed of light it stops in time & heisenberg's uncertainty disappears. as the particle continues to accelerate beyond C, time reverses & moves backwards & heisenberg's uncertainty reappears?

if a theory similar to this exists lemme know so i can try to read it....thanx


[MOD EDIT - PLEASE PHRASE YOUR THREAD TITLES AS A CLEAR, SIMPLE QUESTION, IN-LINE WITH FORUM POLICY; THANKS. CHRIS]
« Last Edit: 26/11/2009 09:44:58 by chris »


 

Offline Nizzle

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Who says there's an edge?
 

Offline variationz

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    • Fundamental Theory Of Existence.

Here are the answers...

http://www.thenakedscientists.com/forum/index.php?topic=26911.0

I hope you are satisfied with the answers.
 

Offline Mr. Scientist

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There is no edge to the universe. The reason why fundamentally resolves to relativity. If there was an edge, what is it a boundary of?

On the other hand, string theory allows for a boundary. This is because it would be a boundary between our space, and a multidimensional bulk.
 

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