Part I - Introducing the Cosmosphere

The influence of trillions of stars radiating continuous energy, including our own sun, amounts to zero in our current model of physical mechanics. This energy is not negligible. It is fundamental.

Any analog household radio or television set can detect some of this energy, even though we commonly “tune out” this energy when we use these devices. When a radio or television is tuned to an unused channel, we can hear and/or see some of the random, scattered energy that exists throughout the universe.

We call this phenomenon static – a highly misleading term because the energy we’re detecting is anything but stationary. The antenna on our receiving device absorbs this energy, amplifies it for audio/video output, which we sense as “noise.”

There are continuous, tremendous amounts of energy bombarding everything at all times. The static we sense on a receiving device is but an infinitesimal fraction of a particular type of energy across only a single band of frequencies we’ve tuned in on.

If unobstructed, the energy emitted by matter (especially from intense radiating bodies such as stars) can exert influence upon matter or other fields of energy it encounters in its travels. Any given point in space within the boundaries of the universe is being continuously bombarded on all sides by enormous amounts of energy from everything else that has a clear path. For the sake of this presentation, I have named the aggregation of all free-travelling energy in the universe the Cosmosphere.

The forces of gravity and magnetism are incorrectly believed to be produced by objects of matter. These forces are not produced by the objects themselves, but are instead an effect of universal Cosmospheric Energy interacting with those objects.

Albert Einstein believed that objects of matter bend and distort space-time. This was a very tricky answer to an incorrect problem. Better stated, objects of matter can displace Cosmospheric Energy.

This theory of Cosmospheric Energy explains many unresolved phenomena of our current model of the universe. In the pages that follow, I will apply this foundational idea to answer each of the following unanswered questions:


  • Why does matter possess inertia?
  • Why is gravity always an attractive force?
  • Why do gravity and magnetism seem related?
  • How do gyroscopes seemingly create inertia?
  • How do planets form rings if gravity is equal in all directions?
  • How does energy form into matter?
  • Why is the universe expanding and why is the expansion accelerating?
  • Why can’t matter reach or exceed the speed of light?
Big questions don’t necessarily need big answers to explain, as you will come to understand in the paragraphs ahead.


Current Chapter: Part I –
Introducing the Cosmosphere

Current Chapter:
Part I – Introducing the Cosmosphere