Black Hole, Big Bang, Universe, Gravitation
Definition of Black Hole
A black hole is an object, from which – based on the general theory of relativity – no information can reach the outside. The reason for this is that the energy necessary for the separation of the information particle from the black hole becomes infinite due to the large gravitation of this black hole at a certain radius, the so-called Schwarzschild radius. The general theory of relativity describes the circumstances concerning gravitation and a black hole precisely, however without explaining it.
New mathematical definition of the Black Hole
In the book by Hans Wehrli, a Theory of Everything (TOE) is outlined. With the help of a new, axiomatic theory based on perception theory (metaphysics), the black hole is redefined and also explained mathematically. The smallest possible black hole is now the neutrino – the smallest and simplest known elementary particle.
TOE as a new theory of gravitation
Thus a theory of the gravitation or better, quantum gravitation, develops, which is essentially already the Theory of Everything (TOE). The electron in the new theory is a black hole consisting of four black holes, i.e. four neutrinos. With this theory, not only gravitation, but also electromagnetism can be explained.
The Universe as a black hole with Big Bang
The universe is described in the new theory as the inside of a black hole. That which an observer outside of the black hole perceives as time, is for the observer inside the black hole a space, and vice versa. At the edge of the black hole, i.e. at the Schwarzschild radius, space becomes time and time becomes space. The location of the black hole, which the observer perceives from the outside, is thus for the observer on the inside a point in time. This time is the Big Bang. At the Schwarzschild radius, i.e. at the Big Bang, all clocks stand still and the distances are all zero. At the Big Bang, a chaos of points in geometrical space and time prevails. Out of this chaos, the neutrinos form shortly after the Big Bang in a first symmetry breaking and in a second symmetry breaking, the loaded leptons (electrons etc.) form. The Schwarzschild radius forms an absolute barrier between the universe and the remainder of the cosmos: we know nothing about this remainder, since we cannot go back to before the Big Bang, indeed with the Big Bang there is no before. And the observer outside of the universe cannot know anything about its inside, since no information can move faster than the speed of light, which would be a precondition for the information being able to overcome the Schwarzschild radius of the universe. Each black hole, at the point of its formation as a consequence of gravitation, became a new universe with its Big Bang. The cosmos is a multiverse.
"Metaphysik – Chiralität als Grundprinzip der Physik" by Dr. Hans Wehrli
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Ressources to the topic Black hole, Big Bang, Universe, Gravitation
Gravitation in Wikiedia
Big Bang (Wikipedia)
Spontaneous symmetry-breaking (Wikipedia)