is the universe getting younger with time

Is the Universe Getting “Younger” with Time?

As a chal­lenge to the exist­ing phys­i­cal laws, the uni­verse is revers­ing, get­ting younger with time instead of being fur­ther aged. The reverse effects are clear­ly vis­i­ble now, even in the gen­er­al behav­ior of the observ­able galaxies.

The Reverse Effect 

It clear­ly exists, unlike the pre­dic­tion of the red-shift prin­ci­ple that galax­ies are mov­ing away from us at an increas­ing speed. The mea­sured speeds are actu­al­ly increas­ing in the direc­tion from us to them. This means that there is an anti-red-shift effect work­ing on a galac­tic scale and is hap­pen­ing due to an inverse accel­er­a­tion of these galaxies.

Anoth­er point is that the uni­verse is not expand­ing out­wards as antic­i­pat­ed, but it is con­tract­ing inwards because we can deduce it from the observed phe­nom­e­non of grav­i­ta­tion­al lens­ing, by which galax­ies a few hun­dred mil­lion light years away are get­ting clos­er to us and vice versa.

As con­cep­tu­al­ized in the Big Crunch the­o­ry, galax­ies’ mate­r­i­al con­tent is actu­al­ly con­verg­ing towards a com­mon point in the past. It is now at an infi­nite dis­tance in the future, i.e., at the cen­ter of grav­i­ty, that physics has pre­dict­ed to exist as dark mat­ter, but has not yet dis­cov­ered so far.

James Webb Images of “Young” Distant Galaxies

The most con­vinc­ing argu­ment that the uni­verse is not being “aged”, but instead get­ting younger and younger with time, is evi­dent in the blue, bright, and ful­ly-shaped sev­er­al mil­lion old galax­ies, which the James Webb Space Tele­scope recent­ly cap­tured, at the edge of the universe.

As antic­i­pat­ed by the Big Bang the­o­ry, galax­ies in the time­line had just entered the ini­tial stage of their devel­op­ment: col­lid­ing, merg­ing, and try­ing to gain galac­tic shapes and sizes. The oppo­site occurred, as the uni­verse’s size and age are far greater and old­er than pre­dict­ed by the Big Bang theory.

And, beat­ing the laws of physics, the “hun­dreds of bil­lion-year old uni­verse” (since the 13.7‑billion-year hypoth­e­sis is incom­plete) has now grad­u­al­ly been return­ing to its past, being younger with time. The process won’t one day end in its death as that of the gen­er­al law of physics. But instead, it will again start get­ting old­er when it reach­es the prox­im­i­ty of its young age.

 Higgs boson and the Age of the Universe

The Invis­i­ble Uni­verse reveals stun­ning evi­dence that the uni­verse is revers­ing and get­ting younger with time.

How does this make sense? The dis­cov­ery of the Hig­gs boson at CERN with an ener­gy of 125.35 GeV per pro­ton should have ruled out the pre­vail­ing idea that all par­ti­cles have mass because they inter­act with an invis­i­ble field, which physi­cists call the “Hig­gs field” and which per­me­ates space.

Par­ti­cles obtain mass when they inter­act with this field, and pho­tons are not affect­ed by it. But, the Hig­gs boson has mass itself, so it inter­acts with its own field. Thus, the idea that all par­ti­cles acquire mass by inter­act­ing with the Hig­gs field is, accord­ing to this cal­cu­la­tion, wrong because they all must have been get­ting dif­fer­ent Hig­gs mass­es at random.

This means that there is anoth­er force in nature which most sci­en­tists have overlooked.

The above works on a galac­tic scale and can­not be found at small­er scales (like atoms or small­er), because our phys­i­cal laws are not applic­a­ble there and we can­not apply them in these cases.

Colliding Huge Galaxy Clusters and So-called Dark Matter

Like­wise, galaxy clus­ters, which con­tain hun­dreds to thou­sands of galax­ies bound to one anoth­er by the force of grav­i­ty, can also col­lide, smash­ing into one anoth­er over the course of mil­lions of years. Hid­den in these mind-blow­ing col­li­sions are clues to how the uni­verse is get­ting younger, con­tract­ing to a small­er, more ener­getic point. This fact also denies the hypoth­e­sis of an expand­ing universe.

Anoth­er exam­ple is the assump­tion of super­nat­ur­al ele­ments like so-called dark mat­ter and dark ener­gy. This looks like an attempt to explain the observed anom­aly of the uni­verse, that the expan­sion rate of a con­tract­ing uni­verse appears to be accelerating.

Astronomers have attrib­uted a mas­sive celes­tial body as the cause of a suf­fi­cient cur­va­ture of space­time for the path of light around it to be vis­i­bly bent, as if by a lens. The mas­sive celes­tial body, which is inex­tri­ca­bly relat­ed to dark mat­ter, is sup­posed to be the hold­ing force. But the absence of enough evi­dence for the exis­tence of dark mat­ter needs no more labor in under­stand­ing that the “force” can equal­ly be “bright” instead of “dark”.

The never-ending age-cycle of the universe

The way for­ward is towards a hypoth­e­sis that can explain the obser­va­tions bet­ter: that we are liv­ing in a uni­verse that is revers­ing its motion and turn­ing younger with time, unlike an infant child grow­ing up to be an adult, but like an age-fluc­tu­at­ing, nev­er-dying thing, which exists in a nev­er-end­ing age-cycle of ups and downs with time

The assump­tion of an expand­ing uni­verse is just like an insen­si­ble phe­nom­e­non, which makes us remem­ber the “ghost sto­ry” that our grand­ma used to tell us in our ear­ly child­hood. By hid­ing the state of its con­trac­tion, try­ing to dis­play the expand­ing pic­ture of the uni­verse will take us no far­ther than a liar’s hut.

It is only by revers­ing the way we regard the cos­mos, by tak­ing into con­sid­er­a­tion the two con­tra­dic­to­ry phe­nom­e­na of the expand­ing uni­verse and its observ­able con­trac­tion inwards, that we can final­ly under­stand what’s real­ly happening.

The Necessity of Reviewing the Physical Laws

With this new under­stand­ing and with a reversed view of this all, phys­i­cal laws will have to be mod­i­fied in order to make them work for this new per­spec­tive

For exam­ple, since the con­tract­ing uni­verse is actu­al­ly not expand­ing as we think, the law of red­shift, which assumes that galax­ies are mov­ing away from us at an increas­ing speed, will have to be modified.

But, with this new per­spec­tive of a reversed con­trac­tion towards its child­hood, we will see that their appar­ent accel­er­a­tion is only out­wards rel­a­tive to our posi­tion and not with respect to the cen­ter of mass of every­thing in the uni­verse as they are “reced­ing” instead. 

To sum up, what we have learnt about the ori­gin, size, and fea­tures of the uni­verse is just a mat­ter of with­in a cen­tu­ry, a real­ly ignor­able time­frame on the cos­mic scale. Although human intel­li­gence has made sig­nif­i­cant advances, it is crit­i­cal that we con­tin­ue to seek the truth and cor­rect out­dat­ed hypothe­ses as soon as pos­si­ble. Let’s wipe our eyes and move them around the uni­verse to enjoy its view of get­ting younger with time.

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