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Author Topic: Theory of Anti-Time  (Read 8801 times)

Offline ka7th

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Theory of Anti-Time
« on: 03/12/2012 12:56:47 »
It is well established that time dilation occurs in gravity, namely that more gravity leads to a slower rate of time progrewssion, and that the universe we can see is primarily made of matter.
We also know that antimatter exists and through E=mc2 that a paritcle of matter and its equivalent antimatter particle have the same energy.
Which poses a question, where did the antimatter go at the big bang?
My answer is, that the antimatter seperated out from the matter and formed at least one seperate universal 'layer'.
But this would require antimatter to be repelled from matter and be attracted to itself, a sort of antigravity.
It achieves this because relative to the matter 'layer' time is going in the reverse direction, and relative to the antimatter layer,  the matter layer's time is in the reverse direction.
Therefore realtive to the matter layer, the spacetime would be bent in the opposite direction, and hence create antigravity.
This poses a question
Relative to the matter universe, does the antimatter layer appear to collapse?
The answer is no, why, I'll show an example.
Imagne 3 layers
A matter layer, an antimatter layer and a layer where the only particle is a photon travelling along a horizontal line, say two people A and B, one in each matter/antimatter layer, but not known which pertson is in which layer.
A syas the phton is moving left to right and B says its moving right to left. But from this you still wouldn't be able to tell which layer which person is from.
This would lead to the following observation.
Imagine your in a matter layer and somehow your observing a spherical ball expanding in an antimatter layer, with a light source at the 'north' pole.
What the matter observer would see is the light moving south as if the source was from the 'south' pole.
The implications are huge, namely, this is why we have dark matter and dark energy and why the universe is accelerating/galxies are not ripping themselves apart.
Dark matter is the antimatter from another layer 'phasing' through the matter layer, and you cannot see it because either the light is travelling straight through it and is not effected, or is bent the opposite way we're expecting, so were looking for the source in the wrong place.
So the universe appears to accelerate because the antimatter layer(s) are squeezing our matter layer, pulling it apart.
In a similar vein, galaxies are not ripped aparted by the rotation speed because the antimatter layer is 'containing' the matter galaxy, compressing it, making it more stable.
Thoughts?


 

Offline Ethos_

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Re: Theory of Anti-Time
« Reply #1 on: 21/12/2012 18:06:58 »

We also know that antimatter exists and through E=mc2 that a paritcle of matter and its equivalent antimatter particle have the same energy.
Which poses a question, where did the antimatter go at the big bang?
My answer is, that the antimatter seperated out from the matter and formed at least one seperate universal 'layer'.
But this would require antimatter to be repelled from matter and be attracted to itself, a sort of antigravity.


Thoughts?
Experiment has proven that matter and anti-matter attract one another and the result is total annihilation. Thus, your theory holds no water.
 

Offline ka7th

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Re: Theory of Anti-Time
« Reply #2 on: 04/01/2013 22:28:30 »
but isn't that down to electro static forces?
and even if it was gravity, both particles are in the same universal layer, so have same direction in the time component
that wouldn't contradict my idea as im looking at alternate layers
 

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Re: Theory of Anti-Time
« Reply #2 on: 04/01/2013 22:28:30 »

 

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