Novelist. Author of APSARAS and tales from the beautiful Saigh Valley. First person to quantify spiritual values.

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Thursday 30 June 2016

Cause and effect? Not true.

The idea that cause and effect were the primary motive for everything that ever happens has long been supported, especially among those that claim that the universal creation must have been the responsibility of a Creator. The idea popular with cosmologists, however, is that the spontaneous creation of matter-antimatter particles in a vacuum has fuelled speculation that cause and effect is only a hypothesis. Can The Davies Hypothesis shed any light on the matter?

I believe it can and this is why. the Hypothesis states that perceived time in the universe is three dimensional as defined by the trinitarian equation below:

T = ±√[ (+t)² + (-t)² + (it)²]

Where  '+t',  'real' time, refers to the present time, the here and now:  '-t', 'unreal' time refers to the past: 'it', refers to 'imaginary' time, the future, where i = ±√-1
Solving the equation we have perceived time:  T = ± t
In other words, man can perceive the past and the present but can NEVER know the future, not even a fraction of a second ahead. We can anticipate and predict but, despite being necessary for the present (and therefore the past) to exist, we can never know for a fact what the future holds.
If we can never know what the future holds, then clearly we can NEVER accurately know the causes of that future.

Therefore, although, cause and effect seems to work in the universe, there is no basis in truth for its adoption as a universal reality. This has profound implications for theologians and scientists.

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