Quantum Gravity

Imagine that nature emerges from a Euclidean 3D void space populated with immutable oppositely charged Planck spheres, which we call the electrino and the positrino. These are the only carriers of energy, in electromagnetic and kinetic form. They observe classical mechanics and Maxwell’s equations. Nature overlays Euclidean space (Map 1) with a lightly interacting Riemannian spacetime æther (Map 2). 𝗡𝗣𝗤𝗚 is compatible with GR, QM, and ΛCDM observations, while providing a superior narrative that explains nature and the universe.
For 𝗡𝗣𝗤𝗚 basics see: Idealized Neoclassical Model and the NPQG Glosssary.

Imagine that spacetime is an æther of low energy particles (low energy photons, neutrinos, gravitons, and/or axions). The wave function of the dipoles comprising the neutral shells of neighboring particles would interact with an ebb and flow of continuous energy, not a discrete transfer of energy. The outstanding energy from each particle of matter-energy would be the root mean square of the electromagnetic energy interaction with all neighbor wave functions. This would serve to heat or energize the nearby particles. The temperature of spacetime æther relates to gravity. Gravity is the force of convection on matter from the gradient of spacetime æther energy.

All ‘presenting’ matter-energy particles are pulsing energy into the æther, and those waves travel at the local speed of light c and decrease in magnitude with the square of the distance. Every particle pushes energy, they receive energy back. It is an alternating energy flux. This is related, but distinct from a gravitational wave tsunami as a result of a high energy collision (BH-BH, BH-NS, NS-NS) where the spacetime æther particles experience changes in size and displacement. Some particles in the universe don’t participate in this dance. Those are particles on the interior of a Planck core inside supermassive black holes (SMBH). Particles interior to a Planck core can not present their energy (mass) because they are at maximum energy and their neighbors are too.

Let’s use \mathbf{F=GM_{1}M_{2}/r^{2}} to show gravitational interaction of two particles where M1 is the pass of particle 1 and M2 is the mass of particle 2, and this can easily be extended to collections or bodies of matter up to a fairly large size. Neutron stars (NS) and black holes (BH) will be considered separately. Particle 1 pulses energy to the spacetime æther. That energy spreads out at local \mathbf{c^{2}} . Why \mathbf{c^{2}} ? We are dealing with a spherical wave, so surface area is where the energy gets spread. What is the surface area of a sphere? It is \mathbf{4 \pi r^{2}} . So that is where some of these numbers in the physics equations arise naturally. You’ll notice I said local c. c is not a constant. c depends on local permittivity and permeability of the spacetime æther which depend on energy – aka temperature – of the æther neighborhood. Then particle 1 receives an energy pulse back from the spacetime æther. So that is a sine wave. No net energy was transferred. However, particle 1 averages root mean square energy outstanding over that wave cycle. The RMS energy outstanding \mathbf{E_{1}=m_{1}c^{2}} . Local c. So particle 1 averages E1 outstanding.

Meanwhile particle 2 is doing the same thing, and has mass M2 which is given by RMS Energy E2 outstanding.

Now imagine graphing the temperature of spacetime around and between these particles. Each particle would experience a higher spacetime energy in the direction towards the other particle. It turns out that particles experience a convective force towards higher energy spacetime and the steeper that gradient, the higher the convective force of gravity.

The Gradient Temperature of Spacetime

Space time is implemented by an æther which we can imagine as low energy photons, neutrinos, gravitons, and axion like particles. In low gravity free space the spacetime æther has a 2.7 degree Kelvin black body temperature curve that matches what science currently interprets as the cosmic microwave background.

Every isolated celestial body has a spacetime temperature manifold describing spacetime energy in its local neighborhood. For orbs like common stars or smaller the manifold has at a rounded flat peak at the center of the orb because this is the point of maximum energy received from the pulsing matter-energy particles that comprise the orb. Moving radially away from the center of the orb the temperature begins falling and eventually levels off close to 2.7K the farther you get from the orb into free space. The steepness of this spacetime æther temperature curve is proportional to the strength of gravity. At the center of the orb, the differential in spacetime temperature is low and if there was an imaginary hollow space on the center of the core, it would have very low gravity somewhat like free space. With a model of the orbs layers and their composition and temperature, one could scientifically determine the spacetime æther temperature as a function of radius from the center.

The steepness, slope, or more correctly gradient, of spacetime temperature determines the strength of gravity. Pop science makes black holes seem mysterious because ‘nothing can escape the event horizon, not even light’ but it’s really saying that the gradient of spacetime temperature is so high that no particle can achieve the energy required to escape. That still might not be obvious, but it is not as mysterious.

J Mark Morris : San Diego : California : February 12, 2020 : v1

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