Hawking’s Horizon

In an April, 2011 post, “Quantum Query,” we applauded Dr. Stephen Hawking for having abandoned string theory. Yet the idea of eleven dimensions is not misguided; it is misperceived. In numerous earlier posts we have discussed our Theory of Everything and described those eleven dimensions, their configuration and functions. In our May, 2011 post, “Hawking Squawking,” we criticized Dr. Hawking’s unenlightened perspective that everything in Creation sprang mindlessly into being and assembled itself thanks to gravity, pitting science against religion rather than reconciling physics and metaphysics. Because Hawking has no clue as to why anything exists, his string theory failed to grasp the nature of the first few dimensions of Omniverse and deserved abandonment. 

Now, on January 22, 2014, Hawking, in an attempt to reconcile the theories of general relativity and quantum mechanics, published a paper on black holes. He presently contends that the belief that even light cannot escape the gravitational pull of a black hole after a certain point known as the “event horizon,” is apparently untrue. However, some physicists are saying that abolishing the event-horizon concept still does not solve “the black hole paradox” or “Firewall Paradox”—the conflict between scenarios posed by the two theories with respect to what happens as an object approaches a black hole. 

In his latest paper, Hawking writes: “The absence of event horizons means that there are no black holes—in the sense of regimes from which light can’t escape to infinity… There are, however, apparent horizons which persist for a period of time.” This revision is a giant step in the direction of the conceptualizing PluribusOne™ has been expressing publicly for the past fourteen months. As stated in our “Mysteries of Omniverse—Part II,” December, 2012, it is our understanding of supermassive black holes that “…these galactic control centers, which pulsate over billions of years, suck mass due to recoil following their expulsion of the matter-energy composing the galaxy. It is an ongoing process.” 

Our three-part “Mysteries of Omniverse” began on December 2, 2012 with an announcement and description of a metaphor adequate to “…tease minds toward the next level of understanding while also facilitating bridge-building between metaphysical revelation and scientific articulation”—raw eggs broken-out onto a clear glass pie plate. We briefly discussed the invisible boundary present between galaxies. At this time we want to add that this theorized boundary is an as yet unrecognized-by-physics event horizon, as is a corresponding boundary that its functioning creates more closely around a galaxy’s egg-yolk-like cluster of star systems. The horizon Stephen Hawking has been contemplating is, we say, a third kind of cosmological horizon, a horizon that separates a galaxy from its actual source while also allowing sequenced interaction: “…apparent horizons which persist for a period of time,” to use Hawking’s words. 

To encourage the merging of physics and metaphysics and to ensure clarity of understanding with respect to our posts related to cosmology, we point to our “Mysteries of Omniverse—Part III,” published in September, 2013, where we further pursued the argument for our Raw Eggs Theory and Theory of Everything. In that post we discussed the correctness and appropriateness of using the Biblical “firmament” as a synonym for “horizon” and “boundary.” Yet all are not the same because different firmaments are associated with different specific purposes. Hawking’s “event horizon” has not been negated so much as redefined by his latest paper. When horizons are, as a whole, better understood by physicists, his redefinition will need adjusting again.


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