Tending to equilibrium

Yin and yang

What is the law of the universe that is inevitable, and all obey it? How and to what is this law expressed? What does it cause? What action does it apply to matter?

There is one single law that is inevitable and rules everything. This law is visible everywhere around us and in everything. The tending to equilibrium rules the universe. This is the sacred law. Every system – atom, plant, animal, stone, tree, planet, man, etc. is tending to equilibrium. They are tending to resist the factors that affect them degradingly. The built atom is tending to retain its structure. Molecules are tending to preserve their structure. The DNA molecule is tending to remain “alive and healthy” through the process of evolution and division. The human is tending to equilibrium.

This law is valid and absolute and reigns wherever you look. He runs at a micro-level and a macro-level. For many years, I have been constantly checking if it really was behind everything. It is true – it is the reason.

To understand better and more fully my idea of ​​this great sacred law, it is necessary to present the universe to you as I see it with my brain: Imagine the endless universe, but empty, without matter. Imagine something like an endless, transparent ocean that fills the infinite space in our universe. This space ocean is absolutely static and with constant and equal density in all its parts.

Now let our space ocean fill it with infinitely many points (spheres with infinitely small radius) – with equal concentration everywhere. Let the essence of these points be a sphere of matter with an infinitely small radius. Scattering our points of matter within the space ocean, it becomes bent around every point of matter because they have displaced an infinitely small amount of ocean from where the point is located. Because the ocean by nature is a kind of matter, it is tending to regain its position.

Around each point there are infinitely small forces in the space ocean, directed towards the point, which act constantly. The space ocean is already filled with infinitely many points. These points are static and are equally concentrated everywhere.

Let’s sum up what we have in our universe: An infinitely large matter with an infinitely small density (space ocean) in which there are everywhere infinitely many equally concentrated infinitely small matters with infinitely large density (points). Moreover, there are forces all over the ocean (around the points), whose potential action is constant and inexhaustible. Although in this case it seems that these forces do not perform any action, they are there, they are everywhere, and most importantly – they exist. These forces represent the tending to equilibrium that I am talking about.

There is only one more thing left to do with our universe to reflect the real universe. Let take a set (finite or infinite) of the points that are in the space ocean and turn them around their axis. What’s happening? When we turn the infinitely small point around its axis, due to centrifugal forces, a finite small point is formed (its shape may no longer be spherical). The infinitely small forces around it become finite and begin to act directly on the newly formed finite point in such a way as to maintain its rotation by keeping it finite.

This maintenance of rotation is a consequence of the tending to equilibrium. Swirls around the point are formed (something like a magnetic field), and these swirls are also a result of the tending to equilibrium of the space ocean. As the infinitely small point widens, the density of the ocean around it grows. The concentration of infinitely small points around the finite point increases too.  As a result of the tending to equilibrium, the forces directed towards the center of the finite point are now finite small. We have said that the immediate contact of the forces with the point maintains its rotation, as well as swirls are formed. At a slightly greater distance from the point, these forces are located spherically around it. Their action decreasing with increasing distance from the point due to the decrease in space ocean density and infinitely small points concentration. That is something similar to gravitational forces.

So, we have finite material points. As a result of the tending to equilibrium (through the forces described above), these finite points form material structures and material systems. These material systems can gradually form larger or more sophisticated systems. Though it seems that the systems themselves are tending to equilibrium, they actually obey tending to equilibrium of the space ocean. In conscious systems, consciousness is a manifestation of the tending to equilibrium in a particular structure of a system.

The types of interactions between the formed systems are constructive, degrading and neutral. Neutral is when systems do not interact. Constructive, for example, is when a system maintains another system or make it part of itself without destroying it. Degrading, for example, is when a system destroys another system, helps to be destroyed, or makes it part of itself by destroying it. All three types of interaction are the result of tending to equilibrium. Degrading action does not always mean evil. Grading action – not always good. What is good now can cause great evil in the future, and vice versa – evil can cause great good. In order to fully determine the nature of the action, it is necessary to know the fate of the system. Let us avoid saying what is good or bad.

Well, this is my Equilibrium Theory. I hope there will be at least one person who understands it.

6 thoughts on “Tending to equilibrium

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