BlackHoles: The Hyperbolic HyperMassive BlackHole Universe
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Last updated Feb 8, 2012
Since: Feb 12 5 
#1
Feb 7, 2012
BlackHoles:
The Hyperbolic HyperMassive BlackHole Universe The hyperbolic (declines as 1/r) blackhole galactic and universe gravitational field explains Dark Energy and Dark Matter. Stephen Hawking did not buy his own pronouncements regarding the disappearance of information into black holes. Instead, as a retraction, he and some others invented a whole new theory of blackhole thermodynamics. So, in a sense, they concluded, the blackhole event horizon is a real surface. It is sometimes called a "quasisurface". However, the center of a blackhole is a physically real singularity. It is constrained only by the Heisenberg Uncertainty Principle. There is no such thing as a valid quantum gravity (how many papers are published in ArXiv on unicorns? By their standards, there should be dozens!) So, any appeal to QG to put the Kibosh on blackhole singularities is therefore bogus. See The Hyperbolic HyperMassive BlackHole Universe and Galactic Gravitational Field (HHBF), which is a paper written for the blog http://garyakent.wordpress.com that describes the eModel for inflationary expansion of the universe. The hyperbolic hypermassive blackhole gravitational field is a phenomenological postulate, that is, it is a tentative premise that should be confirmed by experiment or observation and need not wait for theoretical justification. In the case of galaxies and galactic clusters, there is already enough observational support for the galactic hyperbolic supermassive blackhole gravitational field (HSBF). The point is emphasized that Birkhoffs Theorem and other interpretive principles derived from general relativity cannot apply to any real blackholes. These rules presume that the massive bodies that are considered are always unperturbed and are perfectly spherically symmetric. No real black hole meets these criteria. The rules are good only for approximate calculation, not for precision cosmology. Besides, GR should not prohibit a gravitational field that declines as 1/r if a metric is found, similar to the Schwarzschild metric, using assumptions and boundary conditions wherein a singular blackhole is presumed at the outset. If such a gravitational field can be confirmed, the emodel will serve as more evidence for the existence of our universe as part of a multiverse in metatime. Hugh Everett may one day be seen as a thinker on a par with A. Einstein. And, John Archibald Wheelers suggestion concerning the quantum selfinterference of probability density waves may be taken more seriously while Everetts declaration of the reality of probability as a sort of substance gains credence. Selfinterference can explain the virtual absence of antimatter (AM) in our universe. AM would be confined to our virtual twin, which must exist according to the logical extension of Alan Guths inflation hypothesis wherein a virtual particle came into existence from a hyperexcited false vacuum which came to exist precisely because of its ultrahigh energy level. It would be seen as the deeper mechanism behind apparent symmetry breaking and unbalanced annihilation of fundamental subnuclear particles and antiparticles to give our universe with matter as the dominant form. The existence of an interference twin could also be helpful in explaining the hyperbolic field as the resultant of a superposition of states. As the real expression of a statistical process within the multiverse, we experience only the total sum, the superposed probability density form from which emerges probability, P > 1. There are ways that such a superposition might affect the shape of a gravitational potential well. Gravity itself may be viewed as a probability vortex or wave in the Einstein Aether. There is much that has not been considered. 
Since: Feb 12 5 
#2
Feb 8, 2012
The hyperbolic blackhole gravitational field produces the mathematical result that the velocity distribution of stars in galaxies and galaxies in clusters follows the relation v =(GM)^1/2 and the gravitational potential energy follows P.E. proportional to ln(r), the natural logarithm of the radial distance from a blackhole or from the barycenter of several black holes.
This is exactly the same as that predicted by hypotheses of "Dark Matter". The hyperbolic blackhole gravitational field IS Dark Matter. 
#3
Feb 8, 2012
A naive interpretation of general relativity says that radiant energy like light, magnetic, electric or gravitational flux must decline as 1/r^(n1) where r is the radial distance. Since our universe is apparently 3D, having 3 spatial dimensions, such quantities should decline as 1/r^2.
A less naive interpretation would have us find a new metric that satisfies GR but allows a decline in the gravitational force as 1/r, a hyperbolic decline, not parabolic or "exponential", 1/r^2. One way to do this is to choose a different coordinate system. We could choose a 2D coordinate system. This 2D surface would not necessarily be Euclidean. In fact, it might be hyperbolic. Then, a hyperbolic 1/r decline in gravitational strength would be not only possible, but required. But, it would be required only for blackholes. After all, a blackhole has an event horizon that is called a "quasisurface" because the entropy represented by all objects, including photons, that fall into a black hole is preserved on the "event surface", a 2D representation of the entire universe (potentially, by extrapolation of the concept). If a 3D gravitational field could be reflected in the event surface, its image would be as a 2D entity. Since nothing, not even light, can exit a blackhole, then neither should gravity be able to do so except by reflection in the event surface from external regions. It could get there initially because a blackhole must grow from a less massive form when it did not possess an event surface. Another equivalent way to say this is that the 2D overlay represents a state of the universe and the reality that we experience is a superposition of states, a linear sum of states each represented by their own equations of state in GR. The experience of quantum states is always of the sum of states. We never can sense individual component states. Since the multiverse can have an infinite number of components, if the 2D overlay could be composed of a virtually infinite number of 2D substates, say, one for each orbiting body, however such a body may be oriented, then so be it. 

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