Relativity theory is full of paradoxes. The most renown one is the clock paradox whereby two clocks moving relative to each other are both relatively slow, except for the clock that reverses direction to return to the other clock is found to be the slow one on its return. The paradox is mathematically resolved as the asymmetry of the change in direction of the slower clock due to its acceleration. Other paradoxes are with regard to a Cosmological Principle upon which Big Bang theory is founded. How is it that an expanding universe looks the same towards its outside as it does towards its inside? Moreover, Big Bang and the Cosmological Principle are further founded on the relativity of a singularity, and local observers in the gravitational field are changed in ways that relativistic effects are nullified. If there is a relativistic increase in mass, then this increase includes the mass of the observer as well, which nullifies the observance of any other increase in mass. How is it, then, that observers inside an expanding universe from a singularity appears to be expanding? Another oddity is that gravity was supposedly slowing the rate of expansion, but observations now indicate that the rate of expansion could have increased instead. This increased rate of expansion is attributed to the existence of a dark energy in compliance with Einstein's Cosmological Constant providing a repulsive force counter to gravity. However, the rotation of some galaxies appear faster than what their observed mass allows. Dark matter is proposed. However, how does dark matter maintain the densities within galaxies while dark energy pushes them apart from each other? How is it that there is no dark energy outside the universe pushing the universe back onto itself? Such questions as paradoxes are explainable according to a theory of gravity as a vacuum state created in the wake of emitted gravitational radiation. This gravitational radiation is only gradually detected by other matter according to the probability condition of a virtual energy field to render a long range gravitational effect. The radiation is thus both initially attractive and then repulsive depending on a condition of homogeneity. On a large cosmic scale, the universe is more homogeneous because of gravitational radiation in opposite directions cancelling each other out whereby the Cosmological Constant, as dark energy, becomes more dominant. The gravitational constant is thus not actually constant. As for relativistic nullification, it is itself nullified by a change in local state. If earth increases in mass, for instance, as to cause clocks to be slower and lengths to be shorter, then earth observers see the rest of the universe as larger and more massive instead. This analysis also indicates the local condition of the observer determines how the universe is perceived, but there is further relativistic nullification to consider. Mathematical indications are that the expansion rate for a distance equal to the radius of the hydrogen atom is approximately the same as the ratio of gravitational force to electrostatic force of the hydrogen atom, and that there is a relativistic effect to the fourth power of a electrostatic effect of a drift velocity of the hydrogen atom whereby the wavelength of the drift velocity further approximates to a microwave wavelength, which, as background radiation, supposedly existed at the time matter was created after enough cooling from the expansion of the big bang allowed the matter to form. Moreover, there is a slight probability, which in physics is an accurate prediction, that an explosion can occur of the magnitude of our expanding universe once every 13.8 billion years. This probability indicates that, on an even larger scale, other universes are created as well.
The paradoxes are thus resolved. However, beware of the probability the above paragraph might explode.
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