*WDEshleman@aol.com*

*Fri, 16 Jul 1999 06:17:19 EDT*

**Messages sorted by:**[ date ] [ thread ] [ subject ] [ author ]**Next message:**Stephen P. King: "[time 447] Re: [time 446] Some New Mathematics"**Previous message:**Hitoshi Kitada: "[time 445] Fw: BOUNCE time: Message too long (>40000)"**Next in thread:**Stephen P. King: "[time 447] Re: [time 446] Some New Mathematics"

Time Group,

Some of you math whizzes out there may like to see a formalism I have

developed concerning a proposed structure for the universe. A proof of the

mathematical object starts on page 4 of the website:

http://members.tripod.com/~EshlemanW/

For a direct link press -> <A

HREF="http://members.tripod.com/~EshlemanW/">Bill's Many-Worlds Page

</A>

I am a bit of a whiz on developing infinite product identities for constants

and functions, but am a youngster concerning physical interpretation... so

you may wish to skip the words and look only at the math, contrary to the way

most of us read papers containing math we don't immediately understand. Any

form of feedback will be gratefully accepted. I have included the ABSTRACT

of the site below.

ABSTRACT

This report shows that an equivalence of infinite mathematical sequences

exists between the Lorentz factor, 1/(1 - v^2/c^2) and a proposed

gravitational factor, 1/(1 - GM/R/c^2). The equivalent sequences are derived

from infinite product forms of the above relationships. And, just as it is

assumed that v^2/c^2 can only approach unity, so too it is assumed that

GM/R/c^2 can only approach unity. This leads to a black hole with finite

radius, entropy, and event horizon as well as the same for the universe.

Conventional wisdom indicates that such a flat universe would be neither open

nor closed. But the conclusion drawn here is that what the mathematics

represents is a "confined" universe that exists within its event horizon,

confined by a multitude of parallel universes that exist outside the event

horizon of each of many-worlds. Together, these many-worlds comprise the

multiverse.

Sincerely,

Bill Eshleman

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