THINKING OUTSIDE THE BOX
Written by D.T.Yarbrough JUST SOMETHING TO THINK ABOUT
Copyright 2009 All rights reserved
THINKING OUTSIDE THE BOX
Written by D.T.Yarbrough Imagine you're sitting in a reclined chair on the back lower deck of a fishing boat. You're far enough from shore that you have no stationary frame of reference. Another boat is nearby but you can't see it because of the waves. You can see a large balloon suspended above the boat and tied to the boat with a long string. You saw this earlier while on the upper deck. You see the balloon get smaller as the distance between the boats seems to increase. Is you boat moving or is it the other boat. You're wearing earplugs and can't hear the motor. The boat is swaying and bobbing such that you can't feel acceleration. You can't tell if you are moving through the waves or if the waves are moving past you. The deck hand goes past and begins raising the anchor. Now you are sure it is the other boat that was moving. You climb to the upper deck and the other boat is still there. It hadn't moved either. A deflated balloon is lying upon it's deck. Seeing may be believing but that's all it is (believing) without a frame of reference. You only believe you know what is happening. In this case no frame of reference made it difficult to guess which boat was moving. Even witha frame of reference, you would probably have been wrong, since neither moved. The deflating balloon was misinterpreted as increasing distance. Think of all the misconception that are possible for astronomers who have no true frame of reference. Even the assumption that everything is moving away from a point called the Big Bang may be incorrect. They base this on their interpretation of the red shift in the light spectrum that tells them how quickly an object is moving away from us. But wouldn't the red shift occur if we were moving away from the source of the light. And a lot of other things can happen to that light between here and there. That's what I want to discuss now. Have you ever stopped to think that the light from a far off galaxy may have traveled for over a billion years before it got here. Can you think of anything else that can last for a billion years and be completely unchanged. Physisists tell us that the light did. They say it traveled through the vacuum of space and it's speed and energy never changed unless it passed through some other medium other than vacuum. And what kept it going? Inertia? No one has ever explained just what causes inertia, just that it is the tendency of an object to remain in it's present state of motion. Newton called it the laziness of matter. Well, I can explain it and do in my document A THEORY OF EVERYTHING. You should read it in order to follow what I am going to talk about now. In the document I refer to dark energy as Tachyons, for lack of a better name, so I don't have to keep saying ' dark energy particles '. These Tachyons are the medium
through which photons travel in a wave like path. These Tachyons are everywhere in the universe, packed so tightly together that their energy fields, created by their spin, overlap. Adjacent Tachyons would have opposite spins. A Tachyon could not stop spinning without effecting those adjacent to it, and there would be at least six of those. If the spin of any of them changed it would effect the others. Now imagine a photon in its wavelike path through the Tachyons. If has minimal spin and a minimal energy field. It has mostly forward velocity. It is still somewhat attracted to the Tachyons. If its forward velocity is greater than the spin velocity of the Tachyon field it passes through it will impart some of it's speed into the spin of the Tachyon. This is what keeps the Tachyons spinning throughout the eons. If the photon is moving slower than the spin of the Tachyon field, the field will impart speed into the photon. This is how light accelerates back to normal speed after passing through a medium that would have slowed it down. As a photon leaves a star it is traveling at its fastest, because it took that much speed and energy to break free. It then depends on the Tachyons to help it maintain that speed and energy, just as the Tachyons depend on it and many others to maintain their spins. The fields around the spinning Tachyons interact with other Tachyon fields that they are in contact with. There will be some slippage between the fields so that one Tachyon could and would spin slightly slower than the other if it had only the other's field to drive it. That's where the photons do their part. But if you look at the way light disperses out from a central point, you will see that Tachyons farther from the source of light would encounter fewer photons. For this reason the farther the Tachyons are from the source, the slower their spin, which also reduces their ability to keep the photon moving at maximum speed. The photon will slow down. Not measurably within the first hour, long enough to leave a solar system and get far enough away it can't be measured. But eventually it would come to a crawl, if it doesn't enter the realm of another star. Since the photon doesn't make the entire trip at maximum speed, the distance to the source of the light is miscalculated. The light that took a billion years to reach here may have only traveled a few hundred light years distance. If the scientist's guess that the light came from an object one billions light years distant is correct, then the light may have traveled for tens or hundreds of billions of years to get here. NOTE: This is my unproven and unaccepted theory.
I realize now that if the fields of the Tachyons overlaped then the Tachyons would have to spin in three different planes at once. While this isn't as weird as quantum physics, I find this unacceptable. The fields do not overlap or at least do no interact with each other. The orientation of the spin of Tachyons is determined by previous photons as
they passed by.