The Naked Scientists
Toggle navigation
Login
Register
Podcasts
The Naked Scientists
eLife
Naked Genetics
Naked Astronomy
In short
Naked Neuroscience
Ask! The Naked Scientists
Question of the Week
Archive
Video
SUBSCRIBE to our Podcasts
Articles
Science News
Features
Interviews
Answers to Science Questions
Get Naked
Donate
Do an Experiment
Science Forum
Ask a Question
About
Meet the team
Our Sponsors
Site Map
Contact us
User menu
Login
Register
Search
Home
Help
Search
Tags
Member Map
Recent Topics
Login
Register
Naked Science Forum
On the Lighter Side
New Theories
Is this model a candidate for the graviton and quantum gravity?
« previous
next »
Print
Pages: [
1
]
Go Down
Is this model a candidate for the graviton and quantum gravity?
0 Replies
590 Views
2 Tags
0 Members and 1 Guest are viewing this topic.
imetheman
(OP)
Jr. Member
31
Activity:
0%
Thanked: 1 times
Is this model a candidate for the graviton and quantum gravity?
«
on:
23/11/2017 02:40:27 »
Consider a hypothetical sphere B which is 3 Planck lengths in diameter. The surface of sphere B is 1 Planck length equidistant from another hypothetical sphere A, which exists at the centre of sphere B - sphere A therefore having a diameter of 1 Planck length.
As 1 PL represents the smallest distance that light can travel over a period of 1 Planck second [ and therefore also the quickest possible time that information can be transferred over a distance of 1 PL in 3 dimensional space], the existence of sphere A in any physical 3 D space remains totally hypothetical, given that a 1 PL diameter sphere would 'exist' outwith time and space. For the purposes of geometry, sphere A can therefore be described as representing a dimensionless point [or singularity] which exists in equilibrium at the centre of sphere B.
If we start by regarding the surface of the 1 PL diameter sphere A, as representing a zero singularity starting point in both time and space, and if we accept that any information on the state of sphere A into external 3D space is limited by the speed of light, then we can declare that after a period of 1 Planck second, the information on the state of sphere A has expanded to a sphere which is 3 Planck lengths in diameter. The fact that this 3 PL diameter sphere can potentially only be achieved after a period of 1 PS means that relative to sphere B, sphere A instantaneously exists in the past. As such, no energy is being exchanged between the past and the present.
The ratio of the expansion/increase of the diameter of subsequent spheres of 2 Planck lengths per 1 Planck second [1-3, 2-5, 3-7, 4-9 …......] continues out into infinity. Therefore from edge to edge, the diameter of any given 'Planck' sphere is always greater than the distance covered by the velocity of the speed of light. As such, after the creation of the 3 PL diameter from the 1PL singularity at the centre, no 'interior' earlier sphere can ever effect any 'exterior' later sphere. In other words events which happened in the past can never affect any future events.
Consider now another hypothetical singularity coordinate C, which exists in the external 3 dimensional space relative to singularity A. Suppose both coordinates co-exist in 2 dimensions in a state of mutual equilibrium – in other words that they are static relative to each other and that no information is being exchanged between them. The situation between A and C is represented by an infinite straight line.
The equilibrium which exists between A & C can only be disrupted through the application of another external force D, acting on either coordinates A or C. The equilibrium at either point A or C is disrupted when when either A or C registers a movement of it's partner which is greater than 1 Planck length of movement.
In this respect, 1 PL of movement as detected at either coordinate A or C [of it's partner] is determined by a specific arc angle of movement. The specific value of the angle [and therefore that which defines 1 Planck length of movement] is determined by a specific angle of deviation from the notional 180 degree straight line which exists between them. In this situation either point A or C can be regarded as being either the transmitter or receiver and vice versa.
Any 2 point coordinates in space can be regarded as continuing to exist in equilibrium over time whilst the relative movement of either [at the receiver] remains within an acute angle of the Planck length arc angle. The period of time which 2 coordinates remain in equilibrium is determined by their relative local velocities and the 3D physical distance between them. ( Whatever the value of this angle of deviation is, I haven't a clue. I'm not clever enough to work it out. I know however that this angle represents the value of the FSC and that the Nobel prize for physics and mathematics awaits the 1st person to figure out the equation).
Whenever a receiver A registers a movement of 1 PL of a transmitter B [which it previously was in equilibrium with], the coordinate of the receiver A is instantaneously moved in 3D space a distance of 1 PL closer to B in a direction along a 180 degree line [as determined by the new registered position at receiver A of the transmitter B].
The value of 1 Planck length of movement in external 3D space is determined at the receiver only. Depending on the relative local velocity of the transmitter and the physical distance from the receiver, it may take many millions of years and travel many billions of miles before it is registered as 1 Planck arc angle of movement at the receiver. At the precise moment that an external movement is registered at the receiver as 1 Planck angle of movement, the coordinate of the receiver instantaneously moves a distance of 1 PL in a direction 180 degrees towards the source.
The relative velocity of the transmitter and it's distance from the receiver represents the pulse frequency of the disruption of the equilibrium of the receiver by the transmitter. Every pulse of disruption of the transmitter on the receiver results in the movement of 1 PL of the receiver towards the transmitter. Between the registered pulses of 1 PL of detected movement, the receiver point coordinate can be described as existing in equilibrium with the transmitter point coordinate.
The frequency of the planck angle pulse of movement from any external source which is registered at any given point coordinate, is wholly determined by the velocity of the transmitter relative to the receiver. Each pulse of disruption of the equilibrium could be described therefore as being the equivalent of a graviton. Any change to the relative velocity of an external mass will also necessarily change the pulse frequency of the gravitons which affects the receiver. An increase in the velocity of any external mass relative to any given receiver, also increases the frequency of graviton pulses from that mass. An increase in graviton pulses from any given source equates as an increase in that source's relative force of gravity.
The fact that any external movement can only be registered at any given receiver in increments of 1 Planck length arc angle and that each pulse is equivalent to1 graviton, represents the quantisation of the force of gravity.
Logged
Print
Pages: [
1
]
Go Up
« previous
next »
Tags:
quantum gravity
/
graviton
There was an error while thanking
Thanking...