Null Start


The “Null Start” page serves as a repository for ideas, concepts, and hypotheses that are currently excluded from our research framework but may become relevant in the future. In scientific inquiry, it’s crucial to maintain a flexible approach, acknowledging that excluded ideas may hold value as our understanding evolves. This page provides a structured platform for recording and organizing such concepts until they resurface as pertinent considerations due to new observations, experiments, or logical deductions. By documenting these ideas here, we ensure they remain accessible for future reconsideration, contributing to the iterative process of hypothesis testing and refinement. The “Null Start” page embodies our commitment to rigorous inquiry and the dynamic nature of knowledge acquisition in scientific exploration.

This approach promotes intellectual flexibility and openness, essential qualities in the pursuit of knowledge and understanding. The following are examples of “Null Start” thinking:

Gravity is a function of energy, at the quantum level in the form of photons.

At the quantum level, gravitational interactions are traditionally described in terms of the exchange of virtual particles known as gravitons. However, there is speculation that gravity may also be influenced by the energy content of systems, particularly in the context of quantum field theory. This idea posits that the presence of energy, manifested in various forms such as photons, could contribute to the gravitational field in a manner not fully accounted for by classical gravitational theories. Exploring this concept entails investigating the interplay between energy, particularly in the form of photons, and the gravitational force, potentially leading to new insights into the nature of gravity at the quantum level.

Redshift is due to reshaping of photons in gravity fields.

Traditional explanations for redshift often attribute it to the Doppler effect, where the observed redshift in spectral lines is interpreted as a consequence of the recession of galaxies in an expanding universe. However, this idea proposes an alternative mechanism for redshift, suggesting that the stretching of photons in gravitational fields leads to changes in their frequency and wavelength. As photons traverse varying gravitational potentials, such as those surrounding galaxies or galaxy clusters, they undergo reshaping without gaining or losing energy, resulting in a frequency change that manifests as redshift in the observed spectrum.