Black Light

A Novel Theory of the Universe

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What Experts Say:

“This work is a rarity of brilliant novel observation and ensuing brilliant novel theory in my career. Like Wittgenstein, this work with extreme acuity and compression, every word and sentence vital and chosen with extreme care, constructed and elaborated for great clarity, systematically constructs a system of observations and concepts. I’ve not seen a work akin to this since the Tractatus. These observations and thought are a Copernican Turn.”

—JERRY BALMUTH, Harry Emerson Fosdick Professor of Philosophy Emeritus, Colgate University

"The picture of the universe that is rendered is delightful."

—FREEMAN DYSON, Institute for Advanced Study, Physics, 2014

“The idea of “black light” does not fit into the current scientific understanding of light. It is an interesting proposal to expand human knowledge.”

—SHI-WEI CHU, Professor, Department of Physics, National Taiwan University, expert in the fields of optical microscopy, optical spectroscopy, and laser physics.

"Its central and very novel thesis is that Black Light exists, is Dark Energy, and is emitted by Dark Matter. ... If the world really is like that then this would be an earth-shattering discovery!"

—GEOFFREY COTTRELL, Oxford University, Department of Astrophysics, Visiting Scientist

"The book is highly original and provocative, as well as thoughtful, and rigorous."

Professor of the History of Science at UCLA, Award Winning Author on Geometry

“Howitt has done a thorough study . . . . Each reader will understand this complexity based on their own level of comprehension of the cosmos. This book will certainly stimulate discussion and become part of the competitive environment in the philosophy of cosmology with the goal of improving theories, concepts and models.”

—OLEG BAZALUK, Editor-in-Chief, Philosophy and Cosmology

“This work could be called a philosophical-logical investigation into fundamental physics and cosmology. By its scope and profundity, Black Light deserves to be heard and examined. Its novel concepts may reform and broaden our present understanding of the universe and point us towards new scientific experiments that could verify and elaborate these concepts.”

—LLOYD EBY, Ph.D. The George Washington University

Author’s Description:

What is commonly referred to as “darkness” is not the absence of light: The black of “darkness” is, itself, light; and I refer to it as “black light”. That is, the black color of “darkness” is itself light. Moreover, it, as such, is the only kind of light in existence that is visible: What is commonly referred to as “visible light” is invisible, as it itself cannot be seen. I refer to such light as "invisible light".

If invisible light was visible, our visual fields would be saturated with opaque colored light; and the light would, as such, cause what I refer to as "color blindness": We would not be able to see though the opaque colored light that is in front of our eyes. Similarly, the opaque black light of what is commonly thought to be "darkness" causes what I refer to as "black blindness". True blindness is neither.

In the absence of the illumination of the surfaces of objects by invisible light, if the spatial field was not illuminated by black light, we would be blind, despite having the capacity to see. In what is commonly referred to as “darkness”, the spatial field is illuminated with black light.

The presence of black in the spatial field signifies the presence of something that is black, and that it emits something else that is black.

What is commonly referred to as “dark energy” is black light, and what is commonly referred to as “dark matter” is black matter; and black matter illuminates the spatial field with black light.

Black light is permanently pervasive throughout the entirety of the observable universe; but for beings with particular neuro-opthalmologies, it can be overridden by invisible light.

Black matter is what space, and all existents, are fundamentally comprised of, and is of a formally different nature, physics, and spatial dimensional system that our senses and technology cannot detect. I derive the concept of black matter, and its spatial dimensional system, which I refer to as “1-4|5|6 spatial dimensional”, from my geometry, and my observation and concept of black light.

The 1-4|5|6 spatial dimensional system is what I refer to as the “external universe”, and it subsists on the other side of the micro limit and macro limit of the observable universe, which is “1-3|5 spatial dimensional”. Dimensions 1-3 are length, width, and height, dimension 4 is “inward”, dimension 5 is “three dimensional surface”, and dimension 6 is “outward”.

I moreover argue the following:

The 1-4|5|6 dimensional system is the mechanism of the 1-3|5 dimensional system.

Gravity is a phenomenon of this mechanism interacting with different extents of what I refer to as “condensed space”.

The spatial micro limit and spatial macro limit of the observable universe can be observed via black light.

The universe (both dimensional systems) was caused via “conversion” – the conversion of “absence” to the universe. In order to observe and accurately conceive of what the observable universe is precisely, it is necessary to exceed its micro limit or macro limit, and have a formally different neurology.

Core aspects of some of the theories of the following physicists and organizations are inaccurate due to being what I refer to as “conceptually dissociative”, and of what I refer to as “additive”, “subtractive”, “antonymic”, and “combinatorial” “linguistic alterations”: Nima Arkani-Hamed, Albert Einstein, Stephen Hawking, Robbert Dijkgraaf, Lisa Randall, Leonard Susskind, Sean Carroll, Andrei Linde, Anthony Aguirre, CERN, and NASA."

Science & Nature
March 1
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