Tell us something we don’t already know – mainstream science now reveals that traveling forward and backward in time is mathematically possible.
“People think of time travel as something as fiction. And we tend to think it’s not possible because we don’t actually do it,” says theoretical physicist and mathematician, Ben Tippett, from the University of British Columbia in Canada. “But, mathematically, it is possible.”
The trick to using a real-life time-machine, they say, is to use the curvature of the spacetime continuum. This circular bend “hypothetically” allows for a person to skip into their future or into their past.
In a paper titled, Traversable acausal retrograde domains in spacetime, physicists Benjamin K Tippett and David K. Sang attempt to describe in layperson’s terms, exactly how time travel works.
They state that a person, observing externally, from outside the “box” of a time-machine would be in a “bubble” of geometry which moves along a circular, acausal trajectory through spacetime.
“If certain timelike observers inside the bubble maintain a persistent acceleration, their worldlines will close. . .The inclusion of such a bubble in a spacetime will render the background spacetime non-orientable, generating additional consistency constraints for formulations of the initial value problem. The spacetime geometry is geodesically incomplete, contains naked singularities, and requires exotic matter.”
There are many events which suggest time travel has been happening on our planet for some time (pun intended).
For example, there are recent bizarre claims based on passages from the Mahabhrata and Ramayana that some kind of highly advanced weapon resembling a nuclear bomb was set off in India twelve thousand years ago. Of course, there are two theories should you take this claim at face value – that an ancient civilization visited earth and detonated the bomb, or that an advanced civilization with these weapons’ capabilities travelled back in time.
Strangely, J. Robert Oppenheimer (April 22, 1904 – February 18, 1967) the American theoretical physicist, best known for his role as the scientific director of the Manhattan Project, the World War II effort to develop the first nuclear weapons quoted the Bhagavad Gita when he saw the fire bomb glowing after it dropped – “Now, I am become death, the Destroyer of Worlds,” he said.
There are relics that suggest that time travel is real, too. A Swiss watch was found in an ancient Chinese tomb which some suggest have been Photoshopped, and pictures claiming that a woman was talking on a mobile phone in 1938.
Then, there are claims from people who experience the future first hand. Sir Robert Victor Goddard, a Senior Commander in the Royal Airforce, reveals in the book, Time Travel: A New Perspective by JH Brennan, that he suffered a time-slip whilst flying over the former Royal Air Force station Drem Airfield.
Perhaps the most famous proof of time travel is in the military project carried out in 1943, the Philadelphia Experiment.
Also referred to as Project Rainbow, it was said to involve the USS Eldridge being rendered invisible (or “cloaked”) to enemy radar by sending the entire crew and ship back in time for ten seconds or longer. Many say that the project was successful but that the military has been trying to hide proof of time travel and teleportation since the experiment occurred.
Al Bielek, a self-proclaimed, participant in the Philadelphia Experiment and Montauk Project, also discusses what he remembers from his 6 weeks spent in the year 2137 and 2 years he spent in 2749.
Physicists may now have a mathematical model to prove there are real-life time machines, but there are already numerous pieces of evidence which have suggested this reality.
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