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Member Since 20 Mar 2003
Offline Last Active Today, 03:25 AM

Posts I've Made

In Topic: Blackhole internal space

09 November 2015 - 02:51 AM

I am no physicist. I just had an idea. Only good things come from solving equations. Yes I guess its conjecturing not hypothesizing.

In Topic: Blackhole internal space

09 November 2015 - 01:55 AM

Has anybody ever tried plotting the gravitational motion along a straight path, for all acceptable values? Somebody must have already solved the Taylor series, so why am I expecting to find anything. But I want to see what I will get. So don't want to do this. I will gather the patience. Might take a few days. Help greatly appreciated.

Look at this beast!

y(x) = 0 + ( sigma n={2} to {inf} ((n-1)! * 1/n! * x^n * 1/( 2-y(n-1) )^n) )

Also, a bulb trajectory is still calculated even with absolute radius, except it is flipped upside and doesn't flow continuously.

In Topic: Blackhole internal space

08 November 2015 - 10:01 PM

The diplacement of a gravity wave is only known after it reaches the observer forward in time. The displacement in space between the time extremity farthest behind along the space-time trajectory to the extremity closest is negative. The time extremity is where the singularity begins, and time slows down. My point is that radius is tied to gravity in the force of gravity equation, and a negative displacement means the gravity wave originating closer in space happened farther in the past along the space-time trajectory (farther in the time past as experienced outside by an observer that passed through the loop, but not in the time past by an observer that did not follow the same space-time trajectory loop).


[edit] Not time extremity, that is a time interval. The space interval as measured at an observation point t=2 x=4 above, is |1-4|, going forward along the space-time trajectory, but both space-time trajectories intersect, and it appears as though time just stops on the outside until the inner loop completes... Any event that happened along the loop, originating at the intersection, then, would instantaneously propagate to the intersection, and it would appear gravity waves from both space extremities happen at the same time?
Maybe the important point is not negative radius. That's an interpretation of this plot, but things don't come out of blackholes as we all know.

In Topic: Blackhole internal space

08 November 2015 - 09:06 PM

Circumference, call it displacement if that fits better. Negative radius is then a negative displacement in space measuring from the extremity closest in time.



In Topic: Blackhole internal space

08 November 2015 - 08:20 PM

If you don't believe what I say, prove my math wrong. Wait until I solve the Taylor series for gravitational motion along a straight path. Blackhole singularities have 0 volume, or undefined volume, so isn't it possible they have negative radius? That's what the plot would indicate, although it might change after I solve it fully. Right now it' definitely wrong because it doesn't fall towards the gravity source.