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Theory of Gravitons

  1. Nov 7, 2003 #1
    [SOLVED] Theory of Gravitons

    I have tried to picture the beginning.

    At first there was only an endless void with no bounds. There were no
    coordinates in this void, no time.

    Then the void started to quiver. The quivers were in every direction but there were no coordinates for direction or distance. The quivers were quivers in time. Time was the first dimension.

    The quivers grew until they were parcels of space moving in the void. They moved in every direction. They did not interact but moved freely through each other. We will call them gravitons. They would have no mass, no charge. At this stage there would be three dimensions of space and one of time. The velocity of the gravitons would be C^2 .

    From the velocity of the gravitons at some locations electric charges would be formed. They would be taken up and carried by the gravitons. The charges have weight, or mass. A graviton carrying a charge is a photon. The weight of the charge slows the velocity of the gravitons from C^2 to that of a photon, V = C. The weight of the charge carried is always the same, defining a single velocity for photons. The length of the graviton carrying the charge varies, defining the wavelength and frequency of the photon. The energy of a photon varies as the wavelength and the frequency, or as the frequency that a discharge can be released by a photon. At that stage there would be four dimensions, three of space and one of time. The dimensions of space and of time would be different from those with the gravitons because the velocity and therefore the time would be different for photons.

    ... Please read the PDF for the rest ...

    -Clement McCulloch-
    Last edited by a moderator: Nov 7, 2003
  2. jcsd
  3. Nov 7, 2003 #2
    The PDF.

    -Clement McCulloch-

    Attached Files:

  4. Nov 7, 2003 #3


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    There is a forum for this kind of thing and this ain't it.
  5. Nov 8, 2003 #4
    Thinking is never enough. But never stop thinking!

    i think that speed in the beginning was neverending, and not a certain constant. Ofcourse, seen from a referencesystem back then the speedlimit would've been the same as the one we observe that we have now cause passing in the referencesystem would have been also been faster then. The speed of particles in the beginning might very well have been c^2. As we observe it anyway. In the galaxie's atmosphere
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