IMT – ORIGINS
Interspatial Manifold Theory (IMT) is not the result of calculations or a derivation of work from others found on the internet. IMT is an all new understanding that evolved from searching for the right questions to ask and at the point where I found the right question, I also found the answer.
Interspatial Manifold Theory was born out of a drive to explain gravity. Ever since I can remember I have been interested in propulsion systems. Rockets are grand and all, but I have always thought there should be something a little more subtle, smaller, and more powerful. An interest in propulsion goes hand in hand with an interest in gravity, and more recently, Quantum Gravity. No matter what the order of the day or time in my life, my interest in propulsion systems has always been there in the background.
Interestingly, inspiration for the theory actually came from looking at a different problem. The theory evolved from a question I (and everyone else) had regarding the behavior of particles in the double slit experiment. A question I was asking, as I thought it might point to a more insightful question, in relation to my interest in quantum gravity.
Instead of question though, I was pointed in the direction of an answer. IMT.
The inspiration that is; IMT, has evolved rapidly through a number of unexpected revelations that support the construct and provided insight into fields I would never have expected to find original understanding, had I even dared to go there.
MATTER / ANTIMATTER
The basis of the theory revolves around matter / antimatter symmetry.
Current theories struggle with the apparent imbalance of matter/antimatter in the universe, but I believe the fact that IMT restores the balance, is not only our first step forward, but, as you will see, a step that continues to echo throughout IMT.
IMT proposes that antimatter is separated from normal matter by an inter-spacial manifold. For clarity, I see the antimatter as existing within the manifold.
This perception also gives rise to questions regarding the boundaries of the manifold. I believe the manifold to be a singular entity, as is our own matter space.
For the purpose of a frame of reference in discussions regarding theory, I am suggesting a perception where the manifold presents as a membrane between matter and antimatter.
This shouldn’t, however, occlude the basic understanding that antimatter exists within the manifold.
As we move forward you will see that the membrane analogy has implications and provides a perceptual framework that continues to impact the theory.