Antigravity and Time

I’ve posited that anti-gravity is the force that keeps one moment in time from intruding into another, and this makes perfect sense, since it completes the symmetry of gravity, and would force integrity on time itself, preventing the future, past, and present from interacting, as a general matter, though it’s obviously a highly speculative idea. I’ve also speculated that it’s not perfect, which would allow for small scale, spontaneous particles and energy to appear without any ultimate cause, with some low probability, which from what I remember, is what actually happens.

The other day I realized that this could be used to explain Quantum Interference, though I’ll concede at this point, I’ve introduced a number of theories for this phenomenon. The basic idea is that a particle literally interferes with its most proximate moment in the future, causing it to behave as if there were a multitude of instances of itself. In this view, this should not happen as often as particles get larger, and that is plainly true at our scale of existence, where this literally never happens.

However, there’s one problem with this theory, which is that the introduction of e.g., an intervening particle destroys the interference pattern generated by the Double Slit Experiment. However, we can remedy this by observing that exchanges of momentum plainly do not cause this to happen, because e.g., the walls that define the experiment are plainly in the scope of the path of the particle, yet their presence does not destroy the interference pattern. As a consequence, we can posit that exchanges of momentum alone that do not change the energy of a particle, do not destroy the interference pattern, and therefore do not change the path of the particle through time, allowing it to still interact with future instances of itself.

We can then also posit that a change in energy (e.g., one caused by the introduction of an intervening particle that collides with the original particle), does change the path of the particle through time, thereby preventing it from interacting with what were otherwise future instances of itself.

The question still remains, what can cause something to transition from a point particle, to a wave? I haven’t really studied physics in years, but I was pretty thorough when I did, and I don’t recall seeing this question answered. So this is no worse off than a Copenhagen interpretation that posits what is basically the diffusion of the energy of a particle over multiple possibilities in one moment in time, and this was in fact my original theory:

The difference here is that we should be able to test whether or not there is in fact unexplainable interference happening generally, at extremely small scales, and I believe this has in fact been observed. Such an occurrence has nothing to do with Quantum Interference, and instead requires a totally separate assumption, and I guess you could invoke the Uncertainty Principle. Though if both explain the same set of observations, and one is universal, requiring a single assumption, instead of two, then it’s a stronger axiom.

One final note, this implies that true acceleration, i.e., a change in energy, not momentum alone (e.g., simply turning the wheel without pressing the gas), does not change the path through time, suggesting that time itself contemplates or connects possibilities that are connected through a single level of energy.


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