Finishing up our look at White Hole Cosmology, we find that in the end, the white hole would have come to a close as the balance of the material within it transcended its event horizon. By that point, Earth, which would have been relatively near its core, would have “ascended the gravity well” of that place, entering into a chronological frame of reference that was essentially flowing at the same general pace as the rest of the universe.
As odd as it all may sound to the rational layman mind, the physics behind it all appear abundantly feasible. In fact, by accepting that the universe is finite via Einstein’s general theory of relativity, we find just this: an expanding universe in which the cadence of time and all physical processes occur at differing rates depending on gravitational effects. This precisely repeats what one could expect of a universe birthed from a dying white hole, with an extremely slow rate of time occurring nearer to the center than that further away from it, and the absence of active time all together at the pit of the well (the Euclidean zone) and at the event horizon itself. All told, given the massive gravitational forces employed and their respective effects on the fabric of space-time, the chronologies of those goings-on are intriguing to say the least…
To an outside observer, this phenomenon would provide two perspectives. The first perspective would present a point of view situated near the midpoint of the gravity well, while the second would off a glimpse from some position outside of the distant event horizon of the white hole. The first perspective would be one situated in a region of “slow” time, yet the second position would be found where time would have flowed much more normally. To an observer stationed at either point, their general goings-on would seem normal, occurring at the properan expected speeds, yet, looking towards the other perspective, something would be dramatically off…
From within the gravity well, the happenings in the heavens above would seem accelerated, things moving far faster than would be logical. On the other end, to an observer beyond the event horizon looking in, activity inside the gravity well – if they could see it – would be nonexistent; things within would simply appear motionless, frozen in time. The strangeness of the effect is multiplied when we realize that time is relative: the events of a single day within the gravity well may in fact have lasted for billions of years in the rest of space, beyond the event horizon! Though the two frames of reference would seem at odds, both in fact are correct; time was flowing differently from one region to the next.
As strange as it is, there is conclusive evidence that confirms the mechanism behind this type of time dilation. Studies have demonstrated that, even in the most sensitive atomic clocks of our day, there are observable discrepancies in their synchronization if one is situated at sea level and the other at a one mile high elevation. The one closer to sea level, you see, operates nearly five microseconds per year slower than the one at greater altitude because the first clock is closer to the higher gravity of the Earth. While 5 microseconds a year may seem trivial, consider that the difference between the gravity in these two locations is also, astrologically speaking, utterly insignificant. Imagine if the gravitational forces were much greater. How much dilation in time could one expect…
In light of this scientifically-grounded model, we must ask if the implications are sufficient to explain the apparent discrepancies between the words of Genesis and the observable characteristics of the stellar realm. Is it possible that, in the beginning, the matter that would come to compose the whole universe existed – for a time – within the unique dimensional confines of a white hole’s gravity well, trickling out over the course an eternity, aging, developing into the cosmos we know, while the Earth and other younger material sat patiently within, with only days, as it were, passing there?
Considering the hard research, as difficult as it is to envision, WHC is no less valid a consideration than that involving the speculative physics and conditions of the popular Big Bang theory. So feasible in fact is WHC that some time back a mainstream journal, the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, published an article suggesting a secular theory based on the very tenets that underlie the white hole cosmological model.¹ What the article utterly neglected to mention was that that earlier model was developed by a Biblical creationist and physicist, Dr. Russell Humphreys, in the early 1990s!²
- Smoller, Joel & Temple, Blake, “Shock-wave cosmology inside a black hole,” Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 100(20):11216-11218, September 30, 2003
- Humphreys, D. Russell, “Starlight and Time,” Master Books, Green Forest, Arkansas, 1994
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