tag:blogger.com,1999:blog-8148573551417578681.post6734256239446090688..comments2023-05-26T13:19:38.858-07:00Comments on Dark Buzz: Early work on curved cosmological spaceRogerhttp://www.blogger.com/profile/03474078324293158376noreply@blogger.comBlogger2125tag:blogger.com,1999:blog-8148573551417578681.post-13321019587266057562019-07-19T06:15:48.947-07:002019-07-19T06:15:48.947-07:00>> "The entire premise of 'curved s...>> "The entire premise of 'curved space' is silly."<br /><br />True. Very true. The same kind of mathematics can very easily be interpreted without using the stupid idea of a curved space. And, treating space and time as if both were on identical physical footing makes it worse. <br /><br />--Ajit<br />Ajit R. Jadhavhttps://ajitjadhav.wordpress.comnoreply@blogger.comtag:blogger.com,1999:blog-8148573551417578681.post-77136051366080309332019-07-17T16:23:29.981-07:002019-07-17T16:23:29.981-07:00The entire premise of 'curved space' is si...The entire premise of 'curved space' is silly. Curved into what? Curved compared to what? You show me a ridiculous image of space being depicted as a two dimensional surface (it's clearly not) and then curve the space (into what dimension pray tell?) and say 'Voila!'. If you are going to represent space as a two dimensional surface you literally have no way you can structurally curve it as that would require an additional third dimension which you have already compressed into your two dimensional plane. This entire premise is mathematically absurd as you now are dabbling in a 'meta' third dimension that would actually get in the way of the precious minkowski representation of time as the fourth dimension. You can't have it both ways, so choose, either way this poorly defined dimensional train wreck doesn't work.<br /><br /> You can also only compare a curve to something that isn't curved to accurately determine it's degree of curvature, and thus you must define one as straight, and the other curved, as the straight line is a logical prerequisite and actually defines the curve in all respects or x and y, as all analysis of the curve is utterly dependent upon a Euclidian Cartesian graph of 'straight' lines that don't intersect. Please tell me how much your damn graph is worth if the distance between one and two on your number line shifts and changes in the x, y, or z plane? Numerically you can't have any number move on a number line, or it isn't a number line at all. If the distance between one and two changes the entire premise of numbers is meaningless, as they could all have any differing distances between them from one number to the next from one moment to the next. <br /><br /><br /><br /> CFTnoreply@blogger.com