Einstein and Mythology: The Lengthier the Relations in a Myth the Greater its' Mass
Marvin Eli Kirsh
California State University, Los Angeles
June 18, 2009
The theory of relativity is considered form a perspective of folklore. Abstracted entities in the theory of relativity are stripped of units in order to provide explanation, to expose an ordinary meaning that employs a fulcrum for visual description. It is suggested that components of the theory’s construction are not only unusually compatible with religious and spiritual but are also unaccounted for scientifically; they may not render the expected power struggle of church doctrine with scientific notions but an opposite situation in which logical contradiction at the root level of physical meaning and symbolism is absent and might exist only with respect to active perceptual structuring, either functioning on the unknown or belief. This situation, is projected to exist in a volatile mythological form as a 'fulcrum' like bridge between points of dispersion in which the (invisible) entity of mass assumes an added social (or physical) weight imposed by the assumption of the existence of massless space; especially, should its' logically non excludable converse situation, of exclusively 'mass and force containing space' for all phenomenon, find future explanation and validity.
Number of Pages in PDF File: 12
Keywords: science and mythology, science and religion, theory of relativity and religion, theory of relativity and mythology, point of furthest dispersion, enlightenment, science and society, mass, light, energy, perception
Date posted: June 23, 2009 ; Last revised: April 9, 2010
© 2016 Social Science Electronic Publishing, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
This page was processed by apollobot1 in 2.265 seconds