Suicidesoldier#1

(?)Community Member

- Posted: Fri, 01 Feb 2013 10:13:04 +0000

I remember reading somewhere that there were supposedly negative probabilities in some equation, which meant that for string theory to be true it would have to violate lorentz and/or have extra dimensions. But if those mathematical equations are accurate, it could simply be a misinterpretation of what the data applies to. Human error could be not understanding the mathematical anomaly.

But what is that equation, specifically? Since negative mass could theoretically have a negative probability pertaining to the outcome say, something, say a particle traveling faster than the speed of light, you wouldn't necessarily need for dimensions to compensate for say, dark matter, or negative energy.

Negative energy, or negative gravity, could in part be what slows down (or keeps the outside at the same speed as the inside) the rotation of galaxies and essentially, binds them together in a stabilized non destructive manner. With an equal permeation of the universe, the negative energy could in fact be what's stabilizing galaxies, and could stabilize them by sheer volume in what's supposedly empty space, in the given size of a galaxy, rather than actually it's relative density in "open space".

The thing is, it's likely that this negative gravity is actually coming from negative matter. Since negative matter would behave in a lot of ways that the opposite to regular matter, such as constantly traveling faster than the speed of light and not being able to interact with matter, directly, being "neutral", it's possible that this missing particle/effect is in fact of negative mass.

This might explain it's masslessness and it's infinitely small size relative to other particles, in that it's how it interacts with them phasing right through them.

But due to the small size and mass of sub-atomic particles, the minute interactions found in near backwards quantum physics could simply be a result of the spacetime bending, that is in fact, expanding space, rather than shrinking it, altering their effects and stabilizing them, or having whatever effect, somehow.

These particles could in fact be of negative mass, and there obviously could be more than one type. Given that large connected structures would be unlikely to form, and it would just be a bunch of particles, traveling faster than the speed of light, it's likely these particles would just be, a bunch of random particles permeating the universe. Since space time at these levels are supposed to be incredibly "bumpy" and chaotic, and somewhat counter to regular Newtonian mechanics, it could explain quite a bit.

Since negative matter could travel faster than the speed of light, bend space time in weird ways, and virtually have no mass, essentially, but potentially some kind of interaction with mass, it could explain a lot of unresolved issues with quantum mechanics without violating lorentz or requiring lots of extra dimensions, being an easier theory than string theory to connect with most laws of physics. But since I'm not entirely sure of the equations that lead to this "the probabilities can't be negative", I'm not entirely sure how this fits in.

But what is that equation, specifically? Since negative mass could theoretically have a negative probability pertaining to the outcome say, something, say a particle traveling faster than the speed of light, you wouldn't necessarily need for dimensions to compensate for say, dark matter, or negative energy.

Negative energy, or negative gravity, could in part be what slows down (or keeps the outside at the same speed as the inside) the rotation of galaxies and essentially, binds them together in a stabilized non destructive manner. With an equal permeation of the universe, the negative energy could in fact be what's stabilizing galaxies, and could stabilize them by sheer volume in what's supposedly empty space, in the given size of a galaxy, rather than actually it's relative density in "open space".

The thing is, it's likely that this negative gravity is actually coming from negative matter. Since negative matter would behave in a lot of ways that the opposite to regular matter, such as constantly traveling faster than the speed of light and not being able to interact with matter, directly, being "neutral", it's possible that this missing particle/effect is in fact of negative mass.

This might explain it's masslessness and it's infinitely small size relative to other particles, in that it's how it interacts with them phasing right through them.

But due to the small size and mass of sub-atomic particles, the minute interactions found in near backwards quantum physics could simply be a result of the spacetime bending, that is in fact, expanding space, rather than shrinking it, altering their effects and stabilizing them, or having whatever effect, somehow.

These particles could in fact be of negative mass, and there obviously could be more than one type. Given that large connected structures would be unlikely to form, and it would just be a bunch of particles, traveling faster than the speed of light, it's likely these particles would just be, a bunch of random particles permeating the universe. Since space time at these levels are supposed to be incredibly "bumpy" and chaotic, and somewhat counter to regular Newtonian mechanics, it could explain quite a bit.

Since negative matter could travel faster than the speed of light, bend space time in weird ways, and virtually have no mass, essentially, but potentially some kind of interaction with mass, it could explain a lot of unresolved issues with quantum mechanics without violating lorentz or requiring lots of extra dimensions, being an easier theory than string theory to connect with most laws of physics. But since I'm not entirely sure of the equations that lead to this "the probabilities can't be negative", I'm not entirely sure how this fits in.