Thursday, 17 September 2009

The measurement of time.

Orion Nebula: Planetary Protection--X-ray Supe...Image by Smithsonian Institution via Flickr

We measure time according to our solar system but, why do we think that our time is the only time measurement in the universe, and why do we assume,every stage of events taking place out there is measured by our time?
It is by us here on earth, but not necessarily by everyone in the universe.

We know there are enormous planets in deep space within our vision, and when we can reach even further we will discover solar systems in a very much bigger scale than ours.

If,life does exist on one of these massive planets,(which it will, of that I have no doubt) their time scale will be very different to ours, as it will be measured according to their solar system which, if so very much larger, will reflect a very much slower pace of time, therefore, their measurements of time and distance to other planets, and galaxies, even their lifespan itself, will be calculated in a completely different manner.

Our solar system, in comparison to one like that, will seem to them, like theirs in a fast forward motion, and our lifespan merely a blip in time, which of course it is, but we have never stopped to think just how insignificant our solar system is, and always assume that we are the superior race in the universe.

Mankind as we know it has many weaknesses, one of them being his lifespan, cut short by sickness, wars, or other disasters that can befall earth, or simply old age which in most cases lasts less than one hundred earth years. A blip in universal time.
We are barely here in this form, before we are gone again, leaving our ideas, or discoveries for future generations to elaborate on, which limits the progress we make.

Another life form evolving in a solar system so much larger than ours, that works in a completely different way to ours, will have evolved much stronger than us, with less weaknesses to shorten their lifespan.
The very fact that their time measurement is so much longer than ours will make their lifespan longer, if not eternal, as their solar system having evolved billions of years before ours would have given them time to perfect life, also given the fact that their ideas and discoveries will not have been hampered by death.

Another reason to believe such a planet as this would have a different time scale is, that if it used our time scale, one side of the planet would be earth years behind the other, or earth years ahead, just as we in Britain are hours behind Australia, or ahead of America, so in theirs, they will have calculated time to suit their solar system, long before time was needed on earth.

Now that puts the measurement of time and distance into a different prospective, which would make the universe a much smaller place for them and would enable them to travel through space without having to worry about distance.

If you look at the universe through their eyes, the galaxies they, or we can see are not billions of light years away, but only a short journey away in the exceptional conveyances they will have perfected on that planet, therefore they will have reached these stars. They will be able to confirm my theories in my last post that what you are seeing out there is happening now, and not some light reflection from an event that happened light years ago.
It stands to reason that the light source HAS to be there if we can still see it in a structural form, solid or gas, otherwise it would just be light energy we would see, and have nothing to travel to in the case of dying stars.

Scientist contradict themselves by looking out at other solar systems light years away, and recognize a planet orbiting around a star, and when telling us about it lead us to believe what they have witnessed is occurring out there now, but then they try to tell us that the forming galaxies or the light from the dying star they see, happened billions of light years ago, and the event is only reaching us now.
What is the point of looking out into the universe for other life forms if you think the light reflection you are looking at happened many light years ago, because according to their theories, how would we know if the promising planet that could hold life still exists, or if it died, and the light reflection of its death throes have not reached us yet?

If we want to unfold the mysteries of space, we have to take into consideration, that we are only a speck of dust in the universe in comparison to the enormous planets with life on them, and our life span is only a fraction of time in comparison to theirs.
We have to admit our inferiority in the universe, accept that other life forms that may look the same as us, can reach us, and have reached us.
That is what the bible is all about, people from another solar system being on earth.
You do not have to believe the bible but you do have to admit that if such a planet exists, everything I said is possible, and given everything I have said, you have to admit that more than likely such a planet does exist.
Out there in the universe, the measurement of time, and distance IS completely different,and will bring a whole new definition to our observations, and calculations, that we have surmised from our lowly position in space.

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  1. You make some excellent arguments for life as we know it and not. Specks of insignificant dust, indeed we are.
    When I was about nine years old, I read a theory from a pre-teen book that has stuck with me all these years. The book was Donna Parker and the Mystery at Arawak, and in this book, Donna's new pal, Amy, tells her that looking up at the stars always makes her feel better; she goes on to describe how immense the universe is, the relative size of our galaxy, etc, and says that when she thinks of that, any problems she might have seem infinitely small and insignificant. Pretty deep for a kid's book, huh?

  2. I always enjoy reading your theories on this (and other subjects). You make some interesting points. I believe that the Earth was originally populated from another planet in another solar system and that there are countless other solar systems out there with their own equivalent of Earth. 'We are such stuff as stars are made on...'

  3. Doesn't that shows how vast space of the Universe is when we compare it to our significance. If then, many things shouldn't matter.. and we shouldn't sweat over the small stuff.


  4. Hi Donald,
    Thanks for inviting me to stop by and read your very interesting work.

    Keep it up!
    Best regards to you

  5. "Unfeathered Angels" has been included in this weeks Sites To See. I hope you like the image I featured, and I hope this helps to attract many new visitors here.

  6. You are a great thinker. I like some of the questions you come up with. I don't agree with your answers but at least you are thinking, which is more than many people do.

  7. Time and space, those are the things that makes me feel sooo small and insignificant. I cannot wrap my mind around them. But I do like your views.

  8. Very interesting ... I think you would enjoy reading Blessings!

  9. Eternity, Donald, eternity. :)

    I want to thank you for your comments and support of my writings. :)

    Right now, I want to wish you (with all of my heart) magic to take with you throughout the holiday seasons, throughout Christmastime, for the New Year, and well beyond!!! Here's magic for you!!! Fly with it!!!



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