39- gravitational energy within an entangled energy system

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Gravitational energy within an entangled energy system

In addition to providing magnetic energy and time energy to maintain directional balance, the energy of 123d space forms a directionally opposing gravitational energy gradient by increasing the ratio of its potential energy to its kinetic energy nearer and nearer to the center of gravity to provide directional balance to the energy differential between the 2-D or 3-D particle and adjacent 123d space. This results in slower rates of e-m interaction, or slower rates of time, nearer to the center of gravity. 

In the case of an entangled energy system, there are at least three centers of gravity: each of the entangled particles possesses a gravitational energy gradient with a center of gravity, and in addition, the entangled particles share a common center of gravity existing at the middle of the entangled energy system. Since the entangled particles compose a single directionally balanced energy system, they share (i.e., experience) a common center of gravity while entangled.

Gravitational energy gradients represent the only energy within an entangled energy system that cannot be hidden through optimal directional balance. As a result, the effects of gravitational energy gradients are the only unidrectional energy that can be observed in an entangled energy system without measurement.

If the entangled particles are not identical or do not provide optimum directional balance to each other, their shared center of gravity may be skewed toward one of the entangled particles, resulting in an energy imbalance of the entangled energy system, contributing to a weak entanglement. An example of this is a 2-D e-+/e+- particle entangled with a 1-D antineutrino/neutrino particle in which the center of gravity will be heavily skewed toward the 2-D particle since it possesses mass while its 1-D partner possesses little or no mass.

It may be possible to see evidence of the gravitational energy gradients of the individual entangled particles. When a measurement is taken, it focuses on one property of what is being measured, with all other properties becoming proportionally out-of-focus. As a result, a measurer may observe the center of gravity existing at the center of the measured particle - as opposed to observing the shared center of gravity of the directionally balanced entangled energy system.

In the case of entanglement of non-identical partners, in which the shared center of gravity is skewed toward one of the particles, it may be possible to observe asymmetrical gravitational interference patterns due to the unequally shared center of gravity. In the case of identical entangled partners with an equally shared center of gravity, it may be possible to observe symmetical gravitational interference patterns.

 

See illustration below. Click here for enlargement.

 

39- gravity within entangled energy system

 

To explore traditional views on gravitational energy as an elementary particle itself, see "Graviton" on Wikipedia.