Parallel world hidden inside Earth

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PostMon Jun 06, 2011 5:48 pm » by Arkdarko


http://www.entrynews.com/article/54056.html

seems that scientists find more and more evidence to prove the existence of parallel worlds. Physicists at Stanford University managed to calculate the hypothetical number of universes that were formed as a result of the Big Bang. According to them, the Big Bang created 101016 universes. It is quite possible, though, that they may exist inside one another, including our planet.

Therefore, there is probably another Earth hidden inside planet Earth. The hollow Earth theory can be traced back to ancient periods of the history of human civilization. Ancient wise men believed that there was a whole underground world with its underground creatures living inside the planet. It may seem to many that it is only a primeval and naïve perception of the structure of the world. In Ancient Greece, there was a myth about Tartar - the ominous underground world. Philosopher Anaxagoras (5th century A.D) built a model of creation made of the flat earth surrounded by the air sphere and the cloud of ether.

He wrote about the existence of the parallel world with its people, cities and even celestial bodies. If planet Earth is the center of the universe, where do these people live? Do they live under the ground? Hypotheses about the existence of hollow space inside planet Earth appeared later as well. The theory was put forward by Galilei, Franklin and Lichtenberg among others. In 1818, John Cleves Symmes showered the US Congress, universities and prominent scientists with messages, in which he was trying to prove that the Earth was made of several concentric spheres with openings near the poles. Soviet academician V. Obruchev put forward a hypothesis about a giant meteorite that rammed into Earth in primeval times.

According to him, the meteorite may have broken through the planet's crust and created hollowness inside. US researcher Cyrus Teed said that the surface of the Earth might be the interior shell of a sphere. The theory became known as "concave hollow Earth" hypothesis. According to this theory, we all live on the inner shell of the Earth. Let's just assume that the underground world exists and that there is someone living there in that world. What may those creatures look like? Can they be the mysterious monsters, the existence or non-existence of which has been perplexing mankind for centuries? Margarita TroitsynaYoki Read the original in Russian .

whats your thoughts on this.
in my opinion its possible no ones ever been deep enough to find out ;)
oh im new by the way not gonna be majorly active, but i love this site so i thought it was time for me to join :).

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PostMon Jun 06, 2011 6:10 pm » by Themastermind


Parallel universes are understandable. Massive caverns and caves underground yes. Hollow Earth NO, get over it and do some physics.

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PostMon Jun 06, 2011 6:22 pm » by Mochon


arkdarko wrote:http://www.entrynews.com/article/54056.html

seems that scientists find more and more evidence to prove the existence of parallel worlds. Physicists at Stanford University managed to calculate the hypothetical number of universes that were formed as a result of the Big Bang. According to them, the Big Bang created 101016 universes. It is quite possible, though, that they may exist inside one another, including our planet.

Therefore, there is probably another Earth hidden inside planet Earth. The hollow Earth theory can be traced back to ancient periods of the history of human civilization. Ancient wise men believed that there was a whole underground world with its underground creatures living inside the planet. It may seem to many that it is only a primeval and naïve perception of the structure of the world. In Ancient Greece, there was a myth about Tartar - the ominous underground world. Philosopher Anaxagoras (5th century A.D) built a model of creation made of the flat earth surrounded by the air sphere and the cloud of ether.

He wrote about the existence of the parallel world with its people, cities and even celestial bodies. If planet Earth is the center of the universe, where do these people live? Do they live under the ground? Hypotheses about the existence of hollow space inside planet Earth appeared later as well. The theory was put forward by Galilei, Franklin and Lichtenberg among others. In 1818, John Cleves Symmes showered the US Congress, universities and prominent scientists with messages, in which he was trying to prove that the Earth was made of several concentric spheres with openings near the poles. Soviet academician V. Obruchev put forward a hypothesis about a giant meteorite that rammed into Earth in primeval times.

According to him, the meteorite may have broken through the planet's crust and created hollowness inside. US researcher Cyrus Teed said that the surface of the Earth might be the interior shell of a sphere. The theory became known as "concave hollow Earth" hypothesis. According to this theory, we all live on the inner shell of the Earth. Let's just assume that the underground world exists and that there is someone living there in that world. What may those creatures look like? Can they be the mysterious monsters, the existence or non-existence of which has been perplexing mankind for centuries? Margarita TroitsynaYoki Read the original in Russian .

whats your thoughts on this.
in my opinion its possible no ones ever been deep enough to find out ;)
oh im new by the way not gonna be majorly active, but i love this site so i thought it was time for me to join :).



Welcome man...my thoughts no the hollow earth theory lead me to belive there is no hollow earth..at least on our dimension,but if paralel universes are entangles somehow maybe the entrance to those universes is from within earth,again the entrance, not the universe itself...like a vortex or somehting...

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PostMon Jun 06, 2011 6:47 pm » by Boondox681


Hollow Earth NO, get over it and do some physics.

thanx for clearing that up for me,Einstein..
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PostMon Jun 06, 2011 7:00 pm » by Dali777



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PostMon Jun 06, 2011 7:10 pm » by Boondox681


one word.gravity.
no one can explain that but it pretty much widely accepted in the science world.
you know why?scientists are not smart.intelligent yes.smart..no.

this is one of the truest statements ever uttered by a human being..

"There are more things IN heaven and earth, Horatio,
Than are dreamt of in your philosophy."

peace
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PostMon Jun 06, 2011 7:14 pm » by Mozi!!a


TWO of the strangest ideas in modern physics - that the cosmos constantly splits into parallel universes in which every conceivable outcome of every event happens, and the notion that our universe is part of a larger multiverse - have been unified into a single theory. This solves a bizarre but fundamental problem in cosmology and has set physics circles buzzing with excitement, as well as some bewilderment.

The problem is the observability of our universe. While most of us simply take it for granted that we should be able to observe our universe, it is a different story for cosmologists. When they apply quantum mechanics - which successfully describes the behaviour of very small objects like atoms - to the entire cosmos, the equations imply that it must exist in many different states simultaneously, a phenomenon called a superposition. Yet that is clearly not what we observe.

Cosmologists reconcile this seeming contradiction by assuming that the superposition eventually "collapses" to a single state. But they tend to ignore the problem of how or why such a collapse might occur, says cosmologist Raphael Bousso at the University of California, Berkeley. "We've no right to assume that it collapses. We've been lying to ourselves about this," he says.

In an attempt to find a more satisfying way to explain the universe's observability, Bousso, together with Leonard Susskind at Stanford University in California, turned to the work of physicists who have puzzled over the same problem but on a much smaller scale: why tiny objects such as electrons and photons exist in a superposition of states but larger objects like footballs and planets apparently do not.

This problem is captured in the famous thought experiment of Schrödinger's cat. This unhappy feline is inside a sealed box containing a vial of poison that will break open when a radioactive atom decays. Being a quantum object, the atom exists in a superposition of states - so it has both decayed and not decayed at the same time. This implies that the vial must be in a superposition of states too - both broken and unbroken. And if that's the case, then the cat must be both dead and alive as well.

To explain why we never seem to see cats that are both dead and alive, and yet can detect atoms in a superposition of states, physicists have in recent years replaced the idea of superpositions collapsing with the idea that quantum objects inevitably interact with their environment, allowing information about possible superpositions to leak away and become inaccessible to the observer. All that is left is the information about a single state.

Physicists call this process "decoherence". If you can prevent it - by tracking all the information about all possible states - you can preserve the superposition.

In the case of something as large as a cat, that may be possible in Schrödinger's theoretical sealed box. But in the real world, it is very difficult to achieve. So everyday cats decohere rapidly, leaving behind the single state that we observe. By contrast, small things like photons and electrons are more easily isolated from their environment, so they can be preserved in a superposition for longer: that's how we detect these strange states.

The puzzle is how decoherence might work on the scale of the entire universe: it too must exist in a superposition of states until some of the information it contains leaks out, leaving the single state that we see, but in conventional formulations of the universe, there is nothing else for it to leak into.

What Bousso and Susskind have done is to come up with an explanation for how the universe as a whole might decohere. Their trick is to think of the volume of space that encompasses all the information in our universe and everything it might possibly interact with in the future. In previous work, Susskind has dubbed this region a causal patch. The new idea is that our universe is just one causal patch among many others in a much bigger multiverse.

Many physicists have toyed with the idea that the cosmos is made up of regions which differ so profoundly that they can be thought of as different universes inside a bigger multiverse. Bousso and Susskind suggest that information can leak from our causal patch into others, allowing our part of the universe to decohere into one state or another, resulting in the universe that we observe.

But while decoherence explains why we don't see cats that are dead and alive at the same time, or our own universe in a huge superposition of states, it does not tell us which state the cat, or the universe, should eventually end up in. So Bousso and Susskind have also linked the idea of a multiverse of causal patches to something known as the "many worlds" interpretation of quantum mechanics, which was developed in the 1950s and 60s but has only become popular in the last 10 years or so.

http://www.newscientist.com/article/mg2 ... llide.html

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PostMon Jun 06, 2011 7:55 pm » by Epicfailure


boondox681 wrote:one word.gravity.
no one can explain that but it pretty much widely accepted in the science world.
you know why?scientists are not smart.intelligent yes.smart..no.

this is one of the truest statements ever uttered by a human being..

"There are more things IN heaven and earth, Horatio,
Than are dreamt of in your philosophy."

peace


gravity is created by the blanket of our space time, and the mass and volume / density of the objects within that blanket. (true for most planets, asteroids, comets..etc..)

Star gravity is determined by energy, density, and volume of the object, like a neutron star harbors and saves it's energy when it shrinks creating a massive gravity field and a super dense star with huge amounts of gravity even though it is so small.

if you put yourself in between 2 blankets you could say that you are now a gravitational object being forced between a fabric causing "gravity" (if you were in 0 G)

the only thing about gravity that we really do not understand is why Black Holes have so much of it, then again we don't really know why Black Holes exist, let alone what they do..... I have theories as do others, but we don't know for certain they eat mass, individual gravity, light and energy something that is outside of our normal realm of physics.

Einstein had theories until the black hole, and that is where his theories stop as he said:

"nothing can travel faster than the speed of light"

well.... it seems that the gravitational pull of a black hole can devour light, so that is a whole new set of principles of physics that we do not yet understand.

now I am not saying that all gravity is based on a blanket of space, because it could be apart of a universal governing system much larger than we know to be, but for now the purpose of it to us and how we understand it now is how it is.




......until we unlock the power system behind black holes and understand it's physics and origination point.
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PostMon Jun 06, 2011 7:59 pm » by Boondox681


thanx mobe...i liked that.critical thinking.

everything is happening right now.the present.from the big bang to armageddon,all the past and all the future.
is happening 'in' the present.
and that's what today is...a glorious gift.
a present from god.

imho...peace
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PostMon Jun 06, 2011 8:29 pm » by Mozi!!a


"There are more things IN heaven and earth, Horatio,
Than are dreamt of in your philosophy."


no doubt Boon :flop:

Not only is the universe stranger than we imagine; it is stranger than we can imagine.

life death it's so common in the univers.
but the religions have tweeted this shit upside down. and made it to a nightmare.
that's why ppl don't like to question it to afarid. :nails:

but they concentrate only on life. and not death.


cheers boon :cheers:


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