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A Brief History of Time Travel. 1 of 6.
The English mathematician, Stephen Hawking once proposed a very interesting question on time travel. Stephen Hawking, author A Brief History of Time, asked quite seriously: "If you could have time Travel, wouldn't they already be here telling us about it?"
With one instant piece of genius, Stephen Hawking seemed to have solved the very question of time Travel. Stephen Hawking had stated the obvious. Of course those people of the future would be here telling us about time travel if indeed it was actually possible. Or would they?
I think the thing we have to accept, is time travel in itself would not be possible, but not for the reasons Stephen Hawking describes. Stephen Hawking postulates theory on the basis of observation.
Stephen Hawking describes his vision of a time travel scenario entirely on a current model of the laws of physics as we understand them. He uses Einstein's model. However, I think this somewhat stunts our ability to comprehend the bigger picture. Imagine a paradox, where time travel is only possible, if we first sequestrate time!
It sounds a contradiction, to have time travel by removing time, but nothing could be farther from the truth. If we imagine a timeless universe, then we can understand nothing ever disappears and nothing ever appears. Everything always is, all of the time. What we might term a preordained universe just waiting to reveal its secrets.
But how to remove time from the equation? what I decided to do was rewrite special relativity and see if I could alter the position where light first breaks. Initially it seemed impossible, but then, over a 15 year period I came up with a rather unique idea. I'd change the point where light first originates and move it two directions simultaneous. See also: Einstein and special relativity 1
Rather than assume as modern physics does that light originates from a star, I don't. I place the initial brakeage point of light between two bodies of mass stars and allow it to move towards both said bodies in an equal proportion of time. Although this assumes both bodies of mass are equeal. If both bodies of mass measure 1m, then the point of force is directly central, and thus light moves equally and proportionately to them both at 1a (one acceleration).
If however, we change the body of mass one end, to say 2m (two mass) then the point where light breaks can no longer be considered as central. It must fluctuate to compensate for the increased mass level. Instead of being central to both bodies of mass, it now becomes two thirds from the body of 1m (one mass) but one third from the body of 2m (two). It should now change its acceleration factor too. So rather than move at 1a (one acceleration) in either direction, it now moves at 2a (two acceleration) towards the body of 1m (one mass) but only 1a (one acceleration) towards the body of 2m (two mass).
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