Let's think about the UV catastrophe and Planck's quantization of energy, angular momentum etc. If we think of spacetime itself as quantized

Don't. Light has it E=hf quantum nature, and spacetime is not what space is.

and the energy released from the electron to only fit neatly into this quatized spacetime it's only option is to move at one speed.

Waves move at a speed dictated by the properties of the thing they move through. In mechanics v = √(G/ρ) where v is the speed, G is the shear modulus of elasticity, and ρ is density. In electromagnetism c = √(1/ε

_{0}μ

_{0}) where c is the speed, ε

_{0} is the electric permittivity of space and μ

_{0} is the magnetic permeability.

If there is a compression of the quantization of spacetime, making it a smaller and denser medium this will ultimately affect light accordingly.

The quantization of spacetime is the wrong expression, but the "coordinate" speed of light does vary with gravitational potential. Hence the

Shapiro quote:

*"The proposed experiment was designed to verify the prediction that the speed of propagation of a light ray decreases as it passes through a region of decreasing gravitational potential."*Now mass is said to cause this effect. What is it about the mass that can cause such an effect.

Energy causes it. Mass is just a measure of energy-content. Energy causes it because it's intimately related to pressure, which is why the stress-energy-momentum tensor has an energy-pressure diagonal. Think of it as "energy presses outwards", affecting the surrounding space.

Public domain image by Maschen, based on image created by Bamse, see Wikipedia

We have charge which is independent of mass. The electron is smaller than the proton but both have the same charge. We have gravitation which is dependent on mass. Is it though? Can gravity itself be like charge and change in strength with the density of that mass. Like the observer getting the wrong speed from his gravitational constant when viewing a companion nearing a black hole are we missing this vital point? As the gravity changes with density this would increase the curvature of the spacetime around it. Also it could aid the compression of the mass until at a critical point it collapses in due to a dual system of compression. One compression of mass and another separate compression of spacetime. If these are proportional to each other we just have to find this proportionality. It may lie in the theory that the density of black holes lowers with mass increase. This could be counter balanced by an increasing spacetime density.

There's a lot of speculation in here Jeffrey. IMHO you need to rein back a bit and take it one step at a time.