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Clyde Lewis | August 6, 2021


I have had a keen interest in the sum total of the Universe and God’s little secret of a multiverse ever since I watched the movie, PI by Darren Aronovsky. The film was in black and white and is actually a weird film that tries to explain religion, mysticism, and the relationship of the universe to mathematics.

I don’t really like math because I have a fear of numbers — I know that may sound crazy, but numeric codes for me are paranormal as they have sequences that mathematicians see as simple equations. I see numbers as alchemical sigils that eventually will open a portal to the other side.

It is hard to explain, but you can tell that when all the numbers at up in synchronicity have a fixation that works me into a frenzy and soon i start seeing numeric synchronicities that tell me that we live in a fine tunes universe based on math that is sacred and could eventually reveal the secrets of God.

The main character of the film is named Max, who meets up with a Kabbalah mystic, named Lenny Meyer. Meyer explains to him that the Torah has a secret numeric code behind it and that it is a code that if cracked could somehow open the mind to a multiverse of possibilities.Celebrating Cinema: Pi (1998)

Max learns of a world of intrigue centered around the Hebrew Alphabet, the Fibonacci Sequence, and the unspeakable name of God, Himself.

If it were only that easy I thought to myself as I watched it.

The film itself is densely populated with numerical patterns – the most prominent being the Fibonacci Sequence and its associated golden ratio.The Fibonacci Sequence Affects the Stock Market | Science | Smithsonian  Magazine

Everything on earth it seems is formed in a circle. You put a dollop of cream in your coffee it swirls, you look at a wave as it builds – it has that golden mean swirl, seashells and snail shells have that undeniable swirl in them — the gravity of the planet is constantly in the Coriolis Effect and we are forever swirling in some magnetic whirlwind.

The earth rotates, the galaxy rotates, the universe may even rotate, creating a torsion effect. There are many people who theorize that this could conclude that the planet earth could be inside a black hole and that it could collapse at anytime.

This would be an abrupt end to our existence.

With everything I know about multiverse theory and Black Holes, I have always heard that any light that goes into that Black Hole doesn’t come out, that scientists have said that Black Holes suck everything even light into its massive maelstrom.

Einstein’s theory of general relativity describes how massive objects can warp the fabric of the universe, called space-time. Gravity, Einstein discovered, isn’t produced by an unseen force, but is simply our experience of space-time curving and distorting in the presence of matter and energy.

This curved space, in turn, sets the rules for how energy and matter move. Even though light travels in a straight line, light travelling through a highly curved region of space-time, like the space around a Black Hole, will also travel in a curve — in this instance from its back to its front.

Astronomers have detected light coming from behind a Black Hole for the first time, proving Albert Einstein right, yet again. Researchers were studying the X-rays flaring from a supermassive Black Hole in the center of the spiral galaxy, Zwicky 1, 800 million light-years away when they discovered the unexpected phenomenon.

Alongside the expected X-ray flashes from the front of the Black Hole, the scientists also detected a number of “luminous echoes” from an origin they initially couldn’t place.

Stranger still, the out-of-place light bursts were smaller, arrived later and had different colors from the flares seen coming from the front of the Black Hole.

The researchers soon realized that the echoes were arriving from behind the supermassive Black Hole, which, true to Einstein’s theory of general relativity, was warping space-time — enabling the light to travel around the Black Hole.

Now that the researchers have made this observation, their next steps will be to study in more detail how light bends around Black Holes and investigate the ways Black Hole coronas create such bright X-ray flashes.

Black Holes are some of the strangest, most wondrous objects in all the Universe. With huge amounts of mass concentrated into an extremely small volume, they inevitably collapse down to singularities, surrounded by event horizons from which nothing can escape. These are the densest objects in the entire Universe. Whenever anything comes too close to one, the forces from the Black Hole will tear it apart; when any matter, antimatter, or radiation crosses the event horizon, it simply falls down to the central singularity, growing the black hole and adding to its mass.Scientists Detect Light Being Ejected From Behind Black Hole, Proving  Einstein's Theory Correct | Technology News

These properties about Black Holes are all true. But there’s an associated idea that’s absolute fiction: Black Holes suck surrounding matter into them. This couldn’t be further from the truth, and completely misrepresents how gravity works. The biggest myth about black holes is that they suck.

Yes — some really don’t think they are all that interesting, however, with powerful telescopes we can see them and recently scientists say there may be light at the end of the hole, tunnel, wormhole –whatever name you give it.

With some of the strangest anomalies happening with the magnetic field and the predictive programming in science fiction about the multiverse is it any wonder that we hear from time to time about how science is now focusing on Black Holes?

Did you ever think that a talk show host like me would take on the challenge to make Black Holes interesting? I think it is relevant because we may be part of a huge nesting experiment where we may be in the middle of a Black Hole and our apocalypse may be a collapse of light and time itself.

Like part of a cosmic Russian doll, our universe may be nested inside a Black Hole that is itself part of a larger universe. In turn, all the black holes found so far in our universe—from the microscopic to the supermassive—may be doorways into alternate realities.

According to a mind-bending new theory, a Black Hole is actually a tunnel between universes—a type of wormhole. The matter the Black Hole attracts doesn’t collapse into a single point, as has been predicted, but rather gushes out a “white hole” at the other end of the black one, the theory goes.

In a recent paper published in the journal, Physics Letters B, Indiana University physicist Nikodem Poplawski presents new mathematical models of the spiraling motion of matter falling into a Black Hole. His equations suggest such wormholes are viable alternatives to the “space-time singularities” that Albert Einstein predicted to be at the centers of Black Holes.Is Our Universe Inside Another Larger Universe? - Universe Today

According to Einstein’s equations for general relativity, singularities are created whenever matter in a given region gets too dense, as would happen at the ultra dense heart of a Black Hole.

Einstein’s theory suggests singularities take up no space, are infinitely dense, and are infinitely hot—a concept supported by numerous lines of indirect evidence but still so outlandish that many scientists find it hard to accept.

According to the new equations, the matter Black Holes absorb and seemingly destroy is actually expelled and becomes the building blocks for galaxies, stars, and planets in another reality.

The notion of black holes as wormholes could explain certain mysteries in modern cosmology.

For example, the big bang theory says the universe started as a singularity. But scientists have no satisfying explanation for how such a singularity might have formed in the first place.

If our universe was birthed by a White Hole instead of a singularity, it would solve this problem of Black Hole singularities and also the big bang singularity.”

Wormholes might also explain gamma ray bursts, the second most powerful explosions in the universe after the big bang.

I have often theorized that Gamma Ray Bursts are Gid’s way of saying hello — or perhaps it is the multiverse reminding us that we are not alone and that every once and a while a burst of energy with great power can alter our course through time — a burst like that could kill us all in the twinkling of an eye — or its mega thrust could jolt us into a different time line.

We reported that in 2004, a cosmic explosion just across the Milky Way from Earth gave off as much energy in one–tenth of a second as the sun does in 100,000 years. The blast was observed on Dec. 27th, 2004, and is believed to have come from a cluster of neutron stars in the constellation Sagittarius. The event happened at a distance of 50,000 light–years.Cosmic blast: Magnetar explosion rocked Earth on December 27, 2004

The explosion was powerful enough to bounce off the moon and disturb Earth’s upper atmosphere. If it were 10 light years closer, it would have destroyed our ozone layer. It actually bent the magnetosphere. We walked away unscathed, and no one was the wiser. No new report gave us the news. It happened and we didn’t even know it.

Just before the event the earth responded with a massive earthquake in Indonesia that created a wobble and messed with the time scale by a second or two because of a wobble effect.

It was an undersea mega-thrust earthquake that registered a magnitude of 9.1–9.3.

A series of massive tsunami waves grew up to 100 ft high once heading inland, after being created by the underwater seismic activity offshore.

Many people remember that quake — but they do not know how the magnetic field was weakened by a gamma burst after and I am sure there was a response by the earth’s underground magnetic matrix.

The question is how are we going to fair now we see that the magnetic field around the earth is weakening and we become cosmic sitting ducks.. the end of the world as we know it could happen at any moment — and we could learn the truth about where we are in the Black Hole singularity.

Gamma ray bursts occur at the fringes of the known universe. They appear to be associated with supernovae, or star explosions, in faraway galaxies, but their exact sources are a mystery.

The bursts may be discharges of matter from alternate universes. The matter, \might be escaping into our universe through supermassive black holes—wormholes—at the hearts of those galaxies, though it’s not clear how that would be possible.

Some of our universe’s black holes rotate, and if our universe was born inside a similarly revolving black hole, then our universe should have inherited the parent object’s rotation.

If future experiments reveal that our universe appears to rotate in a preferred direction, it would be indirect evidence supporting Poplawski’s wormhole theory.

The wormhole theory may also help explain why certain features of our universe deviate from what theory predicts, according to physicists.

Based on the standard model of physics, after the big bang the curvature of the universe should have increased over time so that now—13.7 billion years later—we should seem to be sitting on the surface of a closed, spherical universe.

But observations show the universe appears flat in all directions.

What’s more, data on light from the very early universe show that everything just after the big bang was a fairly uniform temperature.

That would mean that the farthest objects we see on opposite horizons of the universe were once close enough to interact and come to equilibrium, like molecules of gas in a sealed chamber.

Again, observations don’t match predictions, because the objects farthest from each other in the known universe are so far apart that the time it would take to travel between them at the speed of light exceeds the age of the universe.

To explain the discrepancies, astronomers devised the concept of inflation.

Inflation states that shortly after the universe was created, it experienced a rapid growth spurt during which space itself expanded at faster-than-light speeds. The expansion stretched the universe from a size smaller than an atom to astronomical proportions in a fraction of a second.

The universe therefore appears flat, because the sphere we’re sitting on is extremely large from our viewpoint—just as the sphere of Earth seems flat to someone standing in a field.

There is also a little something that Stephen Hawking revealed before he died about Extraterrestrial intelligence and its relationship with a possible extraterrestrial God.

In his final paper on the multiverse hypothesis, Hawking who was a known atheist made a supernatural creator and extra-terrestrial intelligence a more plausible idea In Hawking’s older version of the multiverse hypothesis, there is great variety among the laws in different universes. In some gravity is stronger, in some weaker, and so on. However, physicists have come to see problems with such a heterogenous multiverse, especially if the number of universes is infinite.

In his final paper, A Smooth Exit from Eternal Inflation? Hawking and his co-writer, Thomas Hertog, formulate strict limits to the kind of universes that populate the multiverse.Stephen Hawking's last paper predicts a smooth exit from eternal inflation  – Physics World

It seems to be saying that the multiverse has been fine tuned to be uniform according to the laws of physics meaning that there is a grand order to the multiverse.

The problem is that the less variety there is among the universes, the less capable the multiverse hypothesis is of explaining fine-tuning. If there is a huge amount of variation in the laws across the multiverse, it is not so surprising that one of the universes would happen to have fine-tuned laws. But if all of the universes have exactly the same laws – as in Hawking and Hertog’s proposal – the problem returns, as we now need an explanation of why the single set of laws that govern the entire multiverse is fine-tuned.

Hertog seems not to agree, arguing that the paper does make progress on fine-tuning as he states: “This paper takes one step towards explaining that mysterious fine-tuning. It reduces the multiverse down to a more manageable set of universes which all look alike.”

Hawking was exploring models of the multiverse based on inflationary cosmology, and his paper casts doubt on the potential of this kind of multiverse to explain fine-tuning.

But there is another source of scientific support for a multiverse theory: the “many worlds” interpretation of quantum mechanics. While physicists have been exploring inflationary explanations of fine-tuning, philosophers of physics have been exploring quantum mechanical explanations of fine-tuning.

If, in the earliest period of our universe, our laws were shaped by the right kind of probabilistic process, the many worlds theory could furnish us with enough variety of laws across the many worlds so as to make it likely that one would be fine-tuned.

We don’t yet have evidence that our laws were shaped by such a process. But if the alternative is the postulation of a supernatural creator, then this seems like the more plausible proposal.

Hawking and Hertog have slightly strengthened the alternative explanation in terms of proof that a God—a supernatural creator or extraterrestrial intelligence created the perfect conditions for life to be supported in the multiverse.

Stephen Hawking again did not believe is a supernatural God – but his last paper indicates that there has to be a being with the intelligence necessary to put together a chaotic universe and replicate it with basic laws in order to sustain life forms all over space.

Scientists have discovered a surprising fact about our universe in the past 40 years: against incredible odds, the numbers in basic physics are exactly as they need to be to accommodate the possibility of life.

Stephen Hawking’s final theory of the cosmos is that reality may be made up of multiple universes, but each one may not be so different to our own. It all sounds very mundane and I am sure that people would be more than happy to tell you that the multiverse should have biodiversity and it just might but the diversity of beings and extraterrestrial life would have all the basics and laws that we have, and with that it appears that the sky is no longer the limit – only now we can surmise that the aliens may be more like us than we would like to think.

Modern physics has more than one theory of how the universe came to be, but one of the most popular ideas is that the big bang was followed by repeated bursts of ‘cosmic inflation’ which created an endless number of ‘pocket universes’ that are now scattered throughout space.

Inflation also explains how objects so far away from each other might have once been close enough to interact.

But—assuming inflation is real—astronomers have always been at pains to explain what caused it. That’s where the new wormhole theory comes in.

Those pocket universes can have various solar systems with Goldilocks planets that can sustain life in conditions similar to ours because that is how the creator or various extra terrestrial custodians wanted it.

The theory may provide some comfort to physicists who wonder how, given all the hostile variations thought possible, we find ourselves in a universe well-suited to life.

Overall, the wormhole theory is interesting, but not a breakthrough in explaining the origins of our universe. It isn’t perfect and we still have to speculate about the multiverse where every outcome can be achieved– if there is a creator he is and advanced cosmologist that is far to complex to even fathom. This would indicate that the bible is a rudimentary schoolbook that cannot explain the complexities of the multiverse even though time and again Jesus and other prophets within the book clearly states that God has his mysteries and many mansions where he does his work.

Multiverse complexity and that Black hole mystery –could very well be the answer to our questions about our existence in a vast universe and our relationship with others that may exist in various parallel universes.

The core question would be, does God’s creation extend beyond a single planet? If so, would the inhabitants of those planets believe in the same gods as humans do?

You could make a very strong case for institutional religions surviving the discovery of alien planets, the multiverse and the ensuing tussle with exotheology – a term that describes theological issues as related to extraterrestrial intelligence. These institutions have always shown an amazing ability to remain relevant. Whenever they encounter a new paradigm shift, they come up with interpretations from scriptures that justify their own existence.

If you can overcome the idea that all that I am talking about, and the ideas of Stephen Hawking and others are some sort of cosmic blasphemy then perhaps these ideas could spur profound soul-searching for people of all religious faiths, many of the world’s religions might have an easier time accommodating the knowledge of the Creator’s penchant for the uniform and perfect multiverse and the fine tuning the case for extraterrestrial intelligence.

Written by Clyde Lewis

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