## Thursday, May 18, 2006

### Three Forces, Three Waves, The Theory Of Everything

Anything real in this universe involves the number 3. This means that there are 3 types of forces. The commonest type of force is the one that can move outward in any direction. The best example is a bullet from a gun. You can fire a bullet in any direction and at any angle. Time is the next type of force. Time is a force that moves horizontally outward in only one direction. An example of a Time force is our getting older. That is Time moving in one direction outward or horizontally outward. We cannot physically go backwards in Time nor can we change the angle of Time to travel in another direction. The third type of force is Gravity. Gravity operates in an upward direction from any surface because it tends to hold things in one place. Gravity is a weak force because if it wasn’t you and I couldn’t move or breath. Since Gravity tends to hold things in one place, we can say that a Gravity force operates in an inward direction to hold things / people still. Forces also have waves associated with them. The commonest example of a wave associated with a force that can move in any direction at any angle is the bow wave of a boat in two dimensions or a bullet cone in three dimensions. Time’s wave force doesn’t move outward but appears as a two dimensional plate that carries everything horizontally outward as it moves. Gravity’s wave is in the form of a boat keel. Gravity’s boat keel wave must tip in order to cause us to move or accelerate from one point to another because the Gravity Force operates vertically to keep us in place. This means, for example, that if a bullet is fired the Gravity Force, operating vertically to hold the bullet in one place, will tend to bend the direction of the bullet as it flies along on its’ path. That is why a bullet when fired travels in a parabolic arc. Space Ships or satellites traveling in space also travel in an elongated parabolic arc. Energy appears to us in the form of particles, waves and layers. The waves are built in vertical and horizontal layers. The wave layers do not separate to allow the energy / particles to pass but they do flex. This flexing of the waves causes a depression in the wave layers that appear to us as weight and mass. The forward movement of an energy particle tends to tip the Gravity keel layer in the direction of travel. This means that the energy particle tends to be running down hill in a parabolic arc as it moves in its’ direction of travel. Acceleration and its’ parabolic equivalent, inertia, also works on the same principle.