Discussion on Grava and Cosmology
May 5, 2003 Ray Cruz introduces the principles of Unique History and Unique Destiny in a discussion of parallel universes :
A lot of attention has been paid to the concept of parallel universes in recent times which are said to exist within the same realm of space-time in which our observable universe exists. The premise is based on infinite space and matter in which by probability a planet like ours will be duplicated exactly in every way somewhere in distant space. Likewise, in even more distant space, our galaxy will be represented by a twin, as will our entire universe. Although our twin galaxy will contain twin people like each of us, we will be separated by a distance of about 10 to the 1028 meters, as presented by Max Tegmark in a recent issues of Scientific American.
Within the contiguous time-space realm of our own universe, grava theory holds that each object and each set of objects has a unique history. By the location of one object being different than another object a difference in quality and history is established. Although two objects may be very similar in their structures and other aspects, if they differ in location or time, they differ qualitatively and historically.
The best way to understand this is by evoking a thought experiment. In this experiment, we see two parallel galaxies like ours. Probability tells us that this will occur but that such occurrence will most likely be at a great distance. In our experiment, however, we were very lucky to discover that our twin galaxy just happened to be near enough to enable visual observation and also communication with the latest radio communications devices at hand.
In this experiment, you are the astronomer who discovers the twin galaxy and you spend days and weeks examining every detail which to your astonishment is verily identical to our Milky Way. Finally, you decide to reveal your discovery to the scientific community, and you name the twin Milky Way` (Prime).
You release a paper in which you meticulously describe the details of your discovery including the exact location of this discovery. At this point, you are not aware of whether your personal twin on Milky Way' is also observing you as you observe him. If he is, however, you understand that his identification of your location must be different than your identification of his location. This is real time and space, not a mathematical game or a different dimension or higher brane.
The scientific community is most excited by your discovery and every telescope on earth is trained on Milky Way'. It is now the time to attempt to communicate with your twin, or whomever may be receptive to communication on Milky Way'.
You compose your message very carefully: "This is Dr. Ken from planet Earth on the Milky Way galaxy. We are transmitting this message to whomever may be receptive to this communication." You then add the coordinates of your location with respect to the twin galaxy, using references to other astronomical objects within the proximity of both galaxies.
As you define your location with respect to other astronomical objects, you realize that your twin on the other galaxy, cannot describe his location with the same definition as yours. Your galaxy is closer to object A then his galaxy. His galaxy is closer to object B than your galaxy. Therefore, the observations from the other galaxy are necessarily different and must be different unless one half of the universe is a mirror image of the other half and your observed twin is equidistant from the dividing line between the mirrored halves.
On further analysis, you also realize that different locations in space are subject to different forces of gravity and radiation from surrounding fields of energy. Therefore, no matter how similar another galaxy or planet may be, if they have a different location, they have a different history and therefore a different destiny.
Through grava, all objects negotiate for space and form in the contiguous universe of our existence. Grava may be thought of as the web of space that conveys the energy from one edge of the universe to the other. From the time of the Big Bang on to the present and future, the role of grava is the same, regardless of how large the space may be, or how great the total mass.
No two objects have the same history. No two objects have the same destiny. Every object and group of objects in our universe and in our multiverse has a unique history and a unique destiny.
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