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The Philoscientists are dedicated to bringing you original ideas and content related to the hard and social sciences. We are dedicated to bringing you food for though ranging from psychology and sociology to physics and chemistry while trying to tie it all together and look for meaning in it all.

Thursday, January 8, 2015

One World

If you think about it, all anything is, is an object in space, surrounded by gasses made up of many simple elements. At a glance, it seems obvious what is solid and what is gas, and it is natural to see the cutoff between a solid object and the air surrounding it. From an objective viewpoint, this idea can be viewed with 'A' and 'B' variables in a plane of sight. 'A' corresponds to the solid object, while 'B' represents the air surrounding it. As gas particles come into contact with the solid materials that make-up an object, they bounce off and repel in directions away from their original path, and assuming an insignificant amount of gas effuses into the solid, the 'A' and 'B' variables stay independent of each other. This then raises the question, “What then fills the void in which the 'A' and 'B' variables meet?” If somehow we were to turn the world off and peel back the layer of gas molecules, would there then be a black hole due to the vacuum caused by the lack of matter that causes the space to collapse in on itself? If this were true, everything in the world would be living in separate worlds of everything else, with dx-thick black holes surrounding them all. Could it be that we all live in worlds independent from everything else in a galaxies too small to notice?

1 comment:

  1. Nice one, Greg! The idea of empty space, real empty space has always been mind boggling to me and it is good to get somebody else's idea on what may be there.