Planck space

From Absolute Theory
Jump to navigationJump to search


As already mentioned, Max Planck discovered from the radiation of so-called black bodies that energy does not occur as a real number but as a natural number, i.e. as a multiple of a basic unit. The elementary length is: l (p) = 1.616252 · 10 ^ −35 m. All lengths, distances, distances, etc ... are always a multiple of this basic unit.

Conclusion from the previous theory

In my theory the Planck length is taken as the equivalent for a photon, just like the Planck time and the elemental mass. That is the connection that the Weltformel shows. Photon is meant here a bit more comprehensively, as a particle that moves at the speed of light, so not necessarily just the light itself. What can we now say about the structure of space in the smallest detail. In any case, there is a natural limit under which there is no space in our sense. However, one must pay attention to the Division by Zero. Namely that there are probably still many spaces between the elementary length and the real zero element, which are a natural multiple of zero, but do not correspond to the actual space. But this space is also real. In addition, one can deduce from the equivalence of space and time that the relative speed of all photons at the micro level must always be c. This also brings us closer to the structure of the room. If the space were two-dimensional, there would be a structure of equilateral triangles, which concerns the paths of the photons and thus the nature of the space. This is the only way to ensure that all photons move relatively at the speed of light c. In the case of a three-dimensional sphere, there would always be triangles with a sum of angles of 270 degrees. This is because on the curved, non-Euclidean sphere, different sums of angles apply to triangles.

Relativity, quantum theory and space

According to quantum theory, there is a minimum length, the Planck length. But if this changes in the course of the theory of relativity, that is, if I look at a Planck length from a distance of 1 m, it is then smaller. Presumably it is, but considered with the distance zero this length is always the same. In my opinion, however, there is zero length below the Planck length. That touches on the subject of whether zero is a natural number, which I will say something about in the treatise on Heisenberg's uncertainty principle. This means that rooms overlap. According to Einstein, space can be curved, compressed and stretched. However, if the masses are greater than the elementary mass, the spaces are on top of each other. This is reflected in a rotation speed. With rotation one might think that this can only be described with angles, because ultimately the route is repeated again and again, but one can also describe it using spatial points that are superimposed on each other. This also explains the equivalence of space and time. Just as much space is required for rotation as for locomotion, with the difference that spaces are taken up at one point that overlaps.