CENTER FOR PERFECTION STUDIES: CONTINUITY•SYMMETRY•HARMONY • USA • GOALS • February 2019
HOMEPAGES: Intro|Infinity|Max|Weinberg|Review|Gravity|Dark|Assume|First 64|Emerge|ORIGINAL
Stephen Louis Adler
Could this model of the universe work?
BY BRUCE E. CAMBER February 2019 RELATED REFERENCES: ASSUMPTIONS, INFINITY, SPACE-TIME-INFINITY
This question links to a chart of the universe with 202 notations. We ask our scholars, “In what ways does it work? What doesn’t work?”
In 2011 we began our study of base units devised by Max Planck in 1899. In 2016 we discovered a simple doubling mechanism and realized the chart described a natural inflation, ostensibly base-2 notation. As we studied, we realized that this chart is mostly a description of the very early universe. The first full second of the universe isn’t until the 144th notation. Really large-structure formation doesn’t begin until the 195th to the 197th notations!
The 202nd notation encapsulates over 10.9 billion years!
Within any one notation there is a time asymmetry, but once a notation is integrated within the other 201 notations (and becomes part of “the Now”), time symmetry becomes evident.
We do not know the answers to many questions, so we reach out to scholars who might. For this homepage, among many others, we have asked (in order of appearance above) Stephon Alexander of Brown, Laura Mersini-Houghton of UNC-Chapel Hill, Claus Kiefer of Cologne, Renate Loll of Radboud University (Nijmegen), Steve Adler of the Institute for Advanced Studies, Alexander Vilenkin of Tufts, and Sophie Gibb of Durham (click on their name or pictures above).
Everybody is busy. Everybody has their favorite theory. And, most are still holding on to big bang cosmology. If there is a fundamental truth within this construction based on this simple mathematics, it may well take several generations for most people to let go of the infinitely-hot, super-complex start of the universe that is postulated by big bang cosmology of people like Stephen Hawking.
The next group of scholars that were asked our simple questions include Julian Barbour of England, George Ellis of South Africa, Rentsen Enkhbat of Mongolia, Katherine Freese of Michigan, Fabiola Gianotti of CERN, (Switzerland) and Italy, Jim Khalili of England, Denis Weaire of Ireland, Frank Wilczek of MIT, USA, and Pingwen Zhang in China.
If any of these scholars encourage us to post their comments, of course, we will. Thank you.
– Bruce E. Camber
NOTE: We know it is an idiosyncratic model so we are always asking questions.
Our page of assumptions is here: https://81018.com/boundary/ (January 2019)
Questions about space, time and infinity are here: https://81018.com/infinity/ (December 2018)