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BLOG - A Total Solar Eclipse Points to a Virtual Reality

Updated: Nov 3, 2021

A Mathematical Universe

Let the reader understand, nature is not just mathematical, but extraordinarily mathematical. And in an objective reality, one might beg to ask the question; why? Why is Nature so extremely mathematical?

But on the other hand, in a computer simulation; an extremely mathematical reality makes perfect sense. In a computer simulation; not only would the fundamental level of the simulation be mathematics, but the entire structure of the simulated system would function through math, as our simulated reality does.


Take our sun and moon as an example. At enormously different sizes and distances from the earth; the sun and moon appear the same size in earth's sky making way for picture perfect total solar eclipses, which is a phenomenon that has taught us much about the universe. Without perfect eclipses we might still be in the dark concerning much about our universe.


Helium, the second most abundant element in the universe was discovered, not on earth, but rather, on the sun by Pierre-Jules-César Janssen; a French astronomer who noticed a yellow line in the sun's spectrum while studying a total solar eclipse in 1868. Thus, studying an eclipse is how we discovered the atom element helium.


History will probably never allow us to forget Albert Einstein’s discovery with the help of Frank Watson Dyson. The two used the total solar eclipse of 1919 to prove a warping of space-time by the sun’s mass; showing gravity is due to a warping of space-time and not a direct attraction as had been taught for centuries through Newtonian Mechanics.


Someone once said, “The universe was designed to be discovered.” And once you have studied eclipses and has borne witness to the sun’s corona in its entire splendor; anyone with an understanding of electromagnetism would say the sun’s corona is a huge electrical phenomenon: a blessing through discovery and worthy of study.

The dimensions in reference to the sun and moon’s alignment during a total solar eclipse have to be an exact number in order to see the perfect corona of the sun. In other words, any ole dimensions just won’t due. Yes, all numbers must bear a precise relationship in the alignment of the two solar bodies in question to exhibit a total eclipse. If it isn’t precise; the moon might appear too big in the sky blotting out the entire sun along with some of the sun’s corona. If the moon appears too small; the corona wouldn’t be able to show in all of its brilliants and spectroscopy, which is a spectra produced when matter emits electromagnetic radiation.

Therefore, the way our virtual reality is designed, the diameters and distances of the sun and moon are equivalent in this aspect. Although the sun's diameter is 400 times greater than the moon’s; the sun’s distances is 400 times farther away from the earth than the moon – causing them to appear the same size in the earth’s sky.


Above left: a drawing displaying a total solar eclipse. Above right: an actual photo of a total solar eclipse. A total solar eclipse occurs when a new moon moves between the earth and the sun blocking all of the sunrays.

Concerning the dimensions of the diameters and distances of the sun and moon, National Geographic’s has associated this phenomenon with “cosmic chance.” But I beg to differ because; these types of mathematical occurrences are vast throughout our solar system and immediate environment.


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