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 been 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 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 that 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 learned 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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