Imagine bubles rising or weights sinking in water. They sink or rise perpindicular to the sphere of the earth. In space however a tiny object would be falling or rising omnidirectionally. The question i ask is, does matter float or sink in space. People use the bowling ball in the sheet metaphor to visualize how space time is destorted by matter. But this is only representative of the plane that our senses percieve. The sheet sinking in all directions doesn't seem to make sense when visualizing the gravitational force in the dimensions of space. If matter was sinking in all dirctions, then it seems that it would not be forced together, but would be forced apart from the center out. The conclusion would seem to me that matter is not sinking into space, but is suspended in space like a bubble in water. The problem is that to make sense of a suspended sphere in space time. Mass would need to be less dense than what surounds it. that would meen that gravity must be a phenomia which excludes physical weight as a factor in the densities. It would seem then that the force which is linked to gravity is within absolute space itself and that the density of that force is greater when void of mass.