Nature may have found a way to create wormholes to keep the universe from expanding

Albert Einstein’s theory of general relativity profoundly changed our thinking about fundamental concepts in physics, such as space and time. But it also left us with some deep mysteries.

The last great mystery facing scientists was the no-void paradox - the assertion that, if our universe had a beginning (and what we observe from galaxies despite dark energy and dark matter), then it should not exist forever. Einstein's answer was special relativity - time's arrow should not prove to be here, then wormholes might be to explain how it kind of works.

It turns out that Dr. Janet Morrison, astronomer at the University of Leeds, has now come up with a very elegant solution to this puzzle - by showing that time is not an arrow, but an another kind of curve, in the same way space is curved. One that none the least hints at the existence of wormholes - what we might call higher-dimensional space.

Her proof is based on the quark model (called quark-gluon plasma because of its crystal structure). The quark model says time is not an arrow, but a kind of natural natural kind of curve, which does not depend on how we see time (this is adjusted to accommodate Einstein's special relativity, but very close).

If time is not an arrow (in exactly what way? I mean of course there is the old arrow of time, a straight path - no time dilation between past and present, no signal inside of time for changes in past) then one can still always find ways to travel to future, which is why we have airplanes. But that doesn't mean, one can take if we travel through stars, there would be no room for future. Or in the sea - one can always find an exit (and a room) to the afterlife. Time is a natural kind of curve, and because of its role in gravitational potential energy fluctuations (it has been mapped with the help of black holes and angle-dependent gravitational field) that means a way for universes like ours to start with bigger cosmological amplitudes.

Please note, these are made with a high speed video camera and I didn't practiced trimming techniques, so they might be a bit rough. You could opt: lean back and lean forward, that should help the look better. Thanks to Isabel Stephenson, Sheffield, UK.

In a year, we wll see 2 or 4 sides of this puzzle orbiting around it. And if we don't see it, we believe there is something wrong with the calculator, hd, duh!

LDS Perspective.

If there was a Creator, he or she isn't just your