Authors: John A. Gowan
The rationale for gravity begins with the creation of the Cosmos - the negative energy of gravity is necessary to balance the positive energy of the "Big Bang", so that the "Creation Event" requires zero net energy. In a similar fashion, antimatter is also required to balance the charges of matter so that creation occurs from a state of zero net charge. Beginning in such a state of complete neutrality (perhaps as a giant quantum fluctuation of the vacuum, an "inflationary bubble", or by Divine Fiat), the Universe must subsequently evolve into a state of complete conservation. The gravitational rationale extends beyond the Creation Event to the creation of matter's time dimension and the conservation of the entropy drive and symmetric energy state of free electromagnetic energy (light). These secondary conservation roles (which manifest as the gravitational conversion of space to time, the gravitational conversion of bound to free energy via the nucleosynthetic pathway of stars, the conversion of in-falling matter's potential gravitational energy to light in quasars, and Hawking's "quantum radiance" of black holes), are natural consequences of the mode of action of gravity's primary role, which is the creation of negative energy and a negative entropy drive via the contraction and destruction of space (creating time), in contradistinction to the creation and expansion of space by the positive energy and entropy drive of light. Both roles hinge upon the gravitational conservation of light's "non-local" distributional symmetry, yet they work in essentially opposite directions. The non-local symmetric energy state of light is a consequence of light's intrinsic motion, "velocity c", which gauges both the distributional symmetry and the symmetric, "all-way" spatial entropy drive of free energy. In these conservation roles gravity, like inertia and charge, enforces the conservation of free energy's symmetric energy state, as required by "Noether's Theorem". (See: "The Double Conservation Role of Gravitation".)
Comments: 18 Pages.
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