THEORY OF EVERYTHING
©2013 Dorian Taddei
Since long before the advent of modern physics, natural philosophers have attempted to understand the origins and underlying forces of the universe. The term cosmology is usually used in reference to this area of research, and yet we also see the term cosmogony used. There is a subtle, yet significant difference between these two terms. According to one JPL/NASA sponsored website, "Cosmology is the study of the structure and changes in the present universe, while the scientific field of cosmogony is concerned with the origin of the universe." Since, as we will discuss herein, we maintain that the universal aether has always existed, there is really not so much a beginning to the universe, as there is a beginning to duality. This more or less rules our the use of the term cosmology, and leaves us with cosmology alone. And yet, the fundamental dividing to a universe of dual principles could be considered a beginning, in terms of the origins of physical matter as we define it. This distinction is critical to any discussion of both origins and the difference between the Waltman-Taddei TOE (Theory of Everything) and any competing cosmological theory of origins. For a materialist this discussion would be non sequitar, as there is thought to exist ONLY a physical universe. This theory holds the subtle aether to be a tessellated, cubic fabric of standing, dynamically opposed and balanced light matrix, that has no beginning. In the Waltman-Taddei model time is merely a measurement of motion, and since this structure has always existed (a fundamental tenet of this theory), there is no time at all, outside of the perception of consciousness. This also means there can be no beginning to eternity.
As foreign as this concept is to the earth-bound human consciousness, this definition of the universe — one in which there is no real beginning to the universe — leaves us with no "dimension" of time in which to measure anything but the beginning and end of cycles. In this sense time is only a measurement of motion, cycles or fluxes in a systemic mean. This definition of reality then renders the term cosmogony obsolete, outside of the framework of a discussion of spiritual vs physical reality.
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X-Y view of two dimensions of the cubic aetheric system. In an direction in n-dimensional space the aether looks the same. Variation only occurs as we introduce matter (duality and opposition) to this system.
CHARLES WALTMAN III
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