Parallel Spacetimes: Matter & Antimatter Separated?

In summary, there is no mainstream scientific theory that supports the existence of parallel plains of spacetime.
  • #1
Chris W Kullander
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Is it possible for two plains of parallel spacetime to exist separated by some sort of void? One being antimatter and one being matter with the void bringing neutral territory. Like a piece of paper between two big magnets.
 
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  • #2
No, not in any mainstream theories that are used by professional scientists. Spacetime is a 4-dimensional manifold that doesn't exist inside of anything else, so it can't be parallel to anything (nor is it inside a 'void'). Not only that, but spacetime is not flat, it is curved, so I don't think it could be parallel anyways. It's also not made up of matter or antimatter. Both of these exist 'on top of' or 'inside' of spacetime. I put them in quotes because neither word really describes the situation accurately, but it's the best I could come up with.
 
  • #3
Drakkith said:
No, not in any mainstream theories that are used by professional scientists. Spacetime is a 4-dimensional manifold that doesn't exist inside of anything else, so it can't be parallel to anything (nor is it inside a 'void'). Not only that, but spacetime is not flat, it is curved, so I don't think it could be parallel anyways. It's also not made up of matter or antimatter. Both of these exist 'on top of' or 'inside' of spacetime. I put them in quotes because neither word really describes the situation accurately, but it's the best I could come up with.
what if it wasn't in the void but around it. Like two ply toilet paper ( sorry for the lame example). It can curve and bend in parallel to the other. Each spacetime would have it's own presumed "antimatter and matter" but really it all falls under one or the other. A perfect opposite to the opposing plain of space. A perfect positive, a perfect neutral, and a perfect negative.
 
  • #4
Chris W Kullander said:
what if it wasn't in the void but around it. Like two ply toilet paper ( sorry for the lame example). It can curve and bend in parallel to the other. Each spacetime would have it's own presumed "antimatter and matter" but really it all falls under one or the other. A perfect opposite to the opposing plain of space. A perfect positive, a perfect neutral, and a perfect negative.

where are you getting this stuff ? or are you just making it up as you go ?
You seem to be just throwing a bunch of thoughts/ideas together and hoping they make sense

you should know that in the real world ... NOTHING is perfect

just read the post from Drakkith again
 
  • #5
Thread closed temporarily for Moderation...
 
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Likes davenn
  • #6
@Chris W Kullander -- Your thread will remain closed. If you can find links to mainstream websites about related issues and you want to discuss them, please start a new thread with those links and ask specific questions about the information in the links. Thank you.
 

Related to Parallel Spacetimes: Matter & Antimatter Separated?

1. What is parallel spacetime?

Parallel spacetime refers to a theoretical concept in physics where there are multiple universes or dimensions existing simultaneously alongside our own. These parallel universes may have different physical laws and properties, and it is believed that they can interact with each other.

2. How is matter and antimatter separated in parallel spacetimes?

In parallel spacetime theories, it is believed that matter and antimatter are separated into different universes or dimensions. This means that in one universe, only matter exists while in the other, only antimatter exists. This separation is necessary for the stability of our universe, as matter and antimatter annihilate each other when they come into contact.

3. How do scientists study parallel spacetimes?

As parallel spacetimes are still a theoretical concept, scientists cannot currently study them directly. However, they use mathematical models and theories, as well as experiments in particle accelerators, to explore the possibility of parallel universes and their interactions with our own.

4. What are the implications of parallel spacetimes for our understanding of the universe?

If parallel spacetimes do exist, it would have significant implications for our understanding of the universe and the laws of physics. It could help explain phenomena such as dark matter and dark energy, and provide insights into the origins and fate of the universe.

5. Is there any evidence for the existence of parallel spacetimes?

Currently, there is no direct evidence for the existence of parallel spacetimes. However, some theories in physics, such as string theory and the multiverse theory, suggest the possibility of parallel universes. These theories are still being studied and researched, and further evidence may be discovered in the future.

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