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Temperature Theory of Gravity


swiftinfo
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Here's your favourite theorist with a new theory of gravity:

 

Gravity is a result of temperature.

 

Temperature is motion and has both positive or negative values relative to other systems around it.

 

If an electron is moving away from another electron, it will have a negative temperature relative to the other electron, and if it is close enough to that other electron, the other electron will have a tendancy to "follow" it.

 

If however, the moving electron is moving toward the stationary electron, it will have the tendancy to drive the other electron away the closer it gets.

 

If an electron was moving fast enough to actually COLLIDE with another electron, the other electron would move away from the previously motile electron at the same speed at which it was struck.

 

It will also be likely that the charges on both electrons will change, making them both positrons.

 

So how do masses get set in motion in the first place?

 

No, not magic. Electrical charges set things in motion.

 

If two objects are oppositely charged, they will move towards each other. However, if the objects are equally attracted to each other, then they will possess the same temperature, which means at some point in time, they will begin to repel each other.

 

This explains why electrons do not collide with Nuclei. The electron possesses a positive temperature as does the nucleus. If however, the nucleus began to have a NEGATIVE temperature, the electrons orbiting closest to the nucleus would suddenly smash into the nucleus, either fusing with Neutrons to form new protons, or annihilating existing protons. The temperature would return to absolute zero and the nucleus would begin to attract more electrons as the atom will have become an ion.

 

This sort of thing happens at the formation of a neutron star, or pulsar. The mass is so compact that the only way for energy to move is outward, which creates a negative temperature at the centre of the mass, causing heavy atoms to become heavier and heavier, compressing the matter into a mass of neutrons.

 

So how does this affect gravity?

 

Simple:

 

We have a big cloud of matter hanging in space. Each particle in that cloud is moving in a different direction relative to the rest of the matter.

 

Due to the entropy of the system, HALF of the matter is moving AWAY from the rest of the matter and HALF of the matter is moving towards it. Energy builds up in various focal points, and these focal points then have the tendancy to move towards each other, due to the negative temperatures of each focal point relative to the others.

 

Thus, they GRAVITATE towards each other, and pull the rest of the matter in the chaotic cloud towards themselves.

 

Over time, stars, planets, comets, planetoids, meteoroids and dust can form.

 

Knowing this, if one wanted to generate antigravity, one would have to create a device which would draw ALL of the energy out of the centre of the system, and project it outwards. The result would be the apparent reduction of the object's mass, and if the object's mass can be reduced to zero, gravity will no longer have any effect on that object. The application of any small force, therefore, would cause the object to fly away at the speed of light, freezing it in real time. Further acceleration of the object would cause it to slowly but surely, travel backwards in time until its speed reached 1.732c, at which point, it would once again be frozen in real time. Further acceleration after that would cause the object to move forward in time again.

 

To take it a step further, If the device which inverts an object's relative temperature could be made to generate a NEGATIVE temperature, then the object would be REPELLED by all massive bodies, as the object would begin to possess a negative mass.

 

We're getting close to explaining all of reality folks, we now have a theory of gravity that may eventually allow us to manipulate this elusive, mysterious and magical force.

 

 

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