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The cosmos within us is a reflection of the outer cosmos. Every part, however tiny, is a fractal of the whole of creation. And everything is part of everything else.

We're all interconnected, in resonance with one another. We all share the same sacred and divine center which thwarts any explanation.

Forms come and go, they can only exist within the framework of time and space.





cosmic rhythms, void-of-course


We live in a Black Whole Universe


  “If I could see far enough I would see the back of my head.”

Albert Einstein (1879-1955)


Have you ever wondered, how living within a black hole would be? You might be surprised to hear that the chances are good that our universe is such an exotic entity. Nasim Haramein, a French Canadian scientist demonstrates that our universe fulfills all basic conditions to qualify for a black hole - or black ‘whole' as he puts it.

According to Wikipedia, 'a black hole is a region of spacetime from which gravity prevents anything, including light, from escaping'. Living within such a thing, all we may see is its inside. And because there's no way of knowing if there's anything outside of it, the black hole becomes all there is, the 'whole'.

According to Albert Einstein"s theory of relativity, strong gravitational fields bend the path of photons. There are billions of galaxies, each galaxy again consisting of billions of stars. Each one of these possesses a magnetic field. Photons emerging from the edge of the universe may get notched around zillion times. And with each notch their path slightly changes.

You know what happens when light travels through water. Because water is denser than air, light gets bent, creating a phenomenon called 'refraction'. You certainly know what I'm talking about. It's impossible to catch the fish while spotting it from above the water. You will miss, even though the water might be clear, simply because the fish isn't were it appears to be.

To a much smaller degree, the same happens when light passes through gravitational fields of stars and galaxies. Even though each single deflection may be very minute, billions of such tiny angles will add up substantially.

Taking this into consideration, one can be certain that after crossing billions of years of deep space, the faint specks of light show up far from where they really are. There's no way of knowing how many gravitational fields they have cut across, and what the sum total of their paths' deviation might be. These far galaxies could well be at the opposite end of the universe.

"Nothing is what it is, because everything is what it isn't."

(Lewis Carroll: Alice in Wonderland)


© 2004-2015    -     Khoji J. Vihara