• # Why Infinity Cannot Remain Static

Posted by on August 1, 2022 at 6:17 pm

This is assuming anyone reading this agrees we exist in an infinite universe. What that means exactly is still open to interpretation. I do not agree with the commonly assumed version, which is a static infinity.

Aside from Einsteins’ math stating…

But his math was better than he wanted to believe — his equations told him that the universe could not stay static: It had to either expand or contract.

…which I read long after my conclusions.

An infinite universe is dimensionless. Think about what that means for a moment.

A sphere cannot fit inside a box perfectly, and a box cannot fit inside a sphere perfectly. We know our universe cannot be round or square. And truly, it cannot be any definable geometric shape because infinity lacks physical dimensions. Geometry needs physical dimensions to define points. We can’t even claim the universe is 3D frankly because there is no way to prove it. There is no definable edge to the universe. Sure, we can move around relative to other objects, but that’s not proof we sit inside a 3D universe.

Pretty simple so far, right?

Where it gets more complicated to understand is scale. Place an atom in the middle of infinity, then try to tell me how big it is?

You can’t do it.

Looking at that atom from the outside in, it is infinitely small, and looking at it from the inside out, it is infinitely big.

Scale has no meaning in an infinite universe.

Scale only means something relative to something else that exists. That atom we dropped into infinity can only be described as 1. It is 1 atom big, or small, depending on the label we choose to identify it as. It is equal in dimensions only to itself.

In the real world we have a serious issue with a static infinity. Infinity has no preference to scale, so how can an atom maintain its apparent static size in nature? There is no base level foundation in an infinite universe to hold an atom together in a static manner. There is no [0]. It should technically, collapse, if we’re to assume an infinite universe is our reality. The only alternative is to assume mainstream is correct and that we live in an expanding glass terrarium of some sorts. You really have to succumb to Big Bang for this to make any sense.

So there you have it. Atoms must collapse in an infinite universe, and because there is nothing smaller in the center to prevent the collapse of an atom, that collapse must accelerate in the process. Infinity does not have a top or bottom, or up and down, or in and out. There is no other way without a base line minimum dimension. Infinity is dimensionless. Unless you want to subscribe to an absolute limit in scale, like the Planck length. Then our universe becomes a ray with a point of origin. There must also be a center to the universe.

What brings dimension to life is motion. Motion is a 1-dimensional line segment. It has a beginning and an end to what it can be, because motion is absolute. Something either moves or it doesn’t. Minimum motion is [0]. Maximum motion is [1]. These are both inaccessible conditions of motion within an infinite universe. They lie outside the limits of an infinite universe, because ∞ lies between [0] and [1].

[0] < ∞ < [1]

That leaves us with only two forms of motion. Acceleration and deceleration. If acceleration occurs on the contraction side, then deceleration must occur on the expansion side. Equal and opposite forms of energy. Expansive energy and contractive energy.

This is what we observe.

Infinity is dimensionless. That’s what gives us homogeneity. And as much as we like to imagine our universe is 3D, we simple have no way to verify it. The universe must be a series of 1-dimensional line segments interacting with each other, giving us the illusion of 3D in a dimensionless universe. Dimension is a derivative of motion.

We exist on a motion scalar that runs inward and outward. We accelerate and decelerate along an infinite line. Our view is always relative from all aspects of our existence. Scale, time, and motion, only mean something when compared to something else. We cannot compare ourselves to the total universe. We are simply a fraction of the dimensionless whole.

• This discussion was modified 1 year, 9 months ago by  Andy.
• This discussion was modified 1 year, 9 months ago by  Andy.
• This discussion was modified 1 year, 9 months ago by  Andy.
• This discussion was modified 1 year, 9 months ago by  Andy.
• This discussion was modified 1 year, 9 months ago by  Andy.
• This discussion was modified 1 year, 9 months ago by  Andy.
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