06 November, 2012

A Shell Model

Is This How Our Universe Actually Is?

This image of a supernova is very significant!

Most images are of the actual explosion itself, and hence what is photographed is visible light – in other words when the supernova is producing vast amounts of energy by nuclear fusion.

What is really required is a picture of the totally inert Matter ejected by such an event, and, of course, that would be “dark” – not producing any visible light at all.

Fusion may occur again much later when these “dark” fragments aggregate and burst into new stars, but not for a very long time. So, by choosing this image taken only in the infrared and X ray parts of the E-M spectrum, we might well be getting the image we require.

Now, if we are, it is extremely significant, for we can see right through the middle to a background of stars.

This implies NOT a sphere of ejaculates, but a shell!

And the use by this author of a multiplied-up version of a supernova (the final explosion of a single star) to also be a model for a collapsed, then exploding Universe, which acts in a similar formal way. The analogy shows that the assumption of a Shell Universe from the Big Bang Event could indeed be valid. And, if it is, many consequences have already been demonstrated to follow.

For though, in this image, we are seeing only inert matter from a single star, in our scaled-up version, the shell would comprise all the matter from a preceding and collapsed Universe. Indeed, it would be so packed with matter, that within it not only new stars would eventually form and shine, but whole galaxies of such stars would also appear given sufficient time.

And all would be occurring within that thickness of the Shell itself, and such width would be defined by exactly how long that initial Bang lasted.

Now, of course, the scale of such a shell would be gigantic – so large, in fact, that even this thickness would be an enormous width.

Any observer within such a Universe , would not be aware that he/she was existing within such a shell: they would misinterpret what they see, without any doubt.

What such observers might “see” is unlikely to inform them of that context. Indeed, this author assuming total internal reflections of all radiation arriving at the boundaries of that shell, would create significant illusions, by delivering multiple images of the same source, at different times in their histories and at seemingly different directions, depending upon the actual paths travelled by that received light.

No comments:

Post a Comment