- Oct 17, 2015
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It seems to act as both particle and wave. Gravity is always there and affects everything even at a great distance. You can't turn it off by building a room where there is no gravity.And yet, a particle as well?Pa
Particle vs. wave. Scientists have confirmed gravitational waves - see;Theoretically gravity is a particle.So what does gravity and God have in common? Both are immaterial. No atoms. No particles. Gravity is just mass warping empty space. That still give me a headache trying to wrap my mind around it. Why then do we all accept gravity exists? It's because every day we are witness to its effects. There has not been one second in a day when we were not reminded of the effects of gravity, so its existence, its power, goes unquestioned.
But can the effects of God also be seen? Consider this, the odds of a living cell coming about by chance on its own is 10 to the 164rth power. To say that these odds are astronomical is an understatement.
Gravitational wave, the transmission of variations in the gravitational field as waves, first directly observed in 2015.www.britannica.com
"Gravitational waves were first directly detected by the Laser Interferometer Gravitational-Wave Observatory (LIGO) in 2015."
I'll let you post on gravitons.
Most people do not fully appreciate the gravity of the matter. (pun intended)
Bottom line: Gravity is invisible (so is dark energy). God is invisible.
Einstein though it was spooky action at a distance.
What's weird is I've discovered the atheist scientists and creation scientists have divided into differing camps to explain it. The atheists like the theory of relativity of Einstein where large masses bend spacetime. The creation scientists still like large and small masses attracting each other of Newton. They think spacetime isn't really bent, but it explains the affect that we see.