Light is affected by gravity… Gravity is an effect of great mass. Our sun has great mass. Our sun is a star. The galaxy has billions of stars. Billions of stars equal greater mass We see other galaxies is space They appear to be sovereign They appear to be different. Light travels at a constant speed Light is affected by gravity… Our world is almost a sphere The sphere is the most ideal geometric shape The sun is a sphere As is the moon As well as our own eyeballs, or window to the universe Our eyes are made of atoms Atoms are theoretically spherical A sphere is geometrically an unlimited supply of circles Matter cannot exist without negative space As fire cannot exist without air Energy cannot be created nor destroyed. Light is energy Now… Here is my hypothesis. Light from our sun is seen far away in another solar system. Our own sun appears now to be a speck of dust. However, the star has mass as well as all the others around it. Have you ever been to an arcade that had one of those claw/grab-a-toy games? Some of these contraptions have front face panels that are lit up by an array of incandescent bulbs. The bulbs are sandwiched in between two semi-silvered mirrors. The effect given is much like if you stood between two mirrors and saw yourself being reflected over and over again. Now, light travels at a certain speed right? Each time that the image of the light bulb is bounced back we have a unit of measurement created, a segment in time so to speak. If you add up all of these time/units, you start to see a time slow down. This is due to being many feet away in reflective space. Now picture our planet; or our one eyeball if you want to get an even more precise scene. Our planet is in the middle of space. It is floating in an orbit around a ball of much greater mass, the sun. Our own galaxy…how could we possibly see what it looked like trillions upon trillions of years ago? We couldn’t…right? What if we already have? What if we are looking at the Milky Way galaxy so many years ago in time when we look at andromeda? What if our galaxy is the only one? We are just a stir of creation spinning inside a huge reflective bubble. And black holes are our blind spots. So you ask, “But how can one account for all of the other galaxies? Our galaxy is growing and shrinking all the time. It is just happening at such a slow rate that we don’t perceive it. If an object has mass that is much greater than that of another object, it in turn will have greater gravity. Light is affected by gravity. The Milky Way galaxy has a certain amount of mass. Light cannot be created nor destroyed so this would have to mean that the light and mass of our galaxy is limited. For if light hit heliopause, would it pause or just reflect. Quite simply, just think about mass. If a speck of energy were to exponentially increase for eternity, its mass would increase as well. Which is my explanation for our creation. Because of this, our reflection would seem farther away due to the amount of time being reflected. Pick any other known galaxy. What you are looking at is just ourselves many ions ago. To test this theory, we would have to measure the mass of other galaxies and see if they coincide with time displacement. A branch of this theory would be that on a smaller scale, the stars in the Milky Way are much the same way. We see stars at different points of time. One star that appears bright is rather close to our solar system. Another next to it is smaller and less bright. It may be the same star being copied over and over again until it no longer exists and we see it no further. So I’m saying that our planet reflects light back to the wall? No, for the light is being bounced around in a sphere remember? So it could be 180degrees in the other direction. I’m not sure about most of this. But is makes a little sense to me. For time?..well..Just imagine light being doubled each time it reflects. One to the infinite power plus time.