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08152003, 11:56 PM  #1  
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The Heisenberg Universe?
Very interesting:
http://www.space.com/scienceastronom...ry_030806.html Quote:
Heisenberg uncertainty: DxDp >= hbar/2 As the mean temperature of the universe continues to approach absolute zero, could the universe transform into a condition analogous to a "Bose Einstein condensate"? Then it would start the process again? Chimp 

08162003, 11:01 AM  #3  
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Thanks spacer 1.
Interesting... http://www.lanl.gov/worldview/news/r...e/02035.shtml Quote:
An open universe of infinite spacetime radius, is equivalent to a closed, finite, spacetime compression universe. There are as many fractions from zero to one as there are natural numbers from zero to infinity. Spacetime is a quantity that is analogous to homogeneously distributed probability density gradients(a perfect fluid?) , giving the observed thermodynamic arrow of time. The observed cosmic expansion is a "relative" one! A "perspective effect" from our local vantage point. A shrinking object gives the illusion of receding motion. Increasing *refractive* density gradients give the appearence of a dopplerredshift. Space increases density as matter is resized. Space "density" continually increases as a function of time. Analogous to being inside a black hole, yet we do not feel the crushing force, because our atoms are shrinking in correspondence to the increasing density of spacetime. We are, after all, made OF spacetime. Spacetime then "remembers" the input! A quantum measurement is made, the action principle demands the shortest distance between two points be taken, whatever that may be. There is no instantaneous action at a distance. Total spacetime energy is given by the EinsteinPythagorean equation: E^2 = {mc^2}^2 + {pc}^2 Space is at right angles to time: S >T The thermodynamic arrow of time, points in the direction of continually increasing spacetime density. Increasing density gradients. It is a ratio adaption: {S/T}_n = {S/T}_n+1 S and T are reducing in tandem, such, that their ratio remains a constant c, for the velocity of a photon of light. S<{energy}>T Energy compresses{resists} space and dilates{stretches} time. 

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