The ‘God Question’ Answered – Part 3 of 3 (Chronocentric)

Continued from The ‘God Question’ Answered part 2 of 3 (Homocentric)

The final centricity that we need to get over is chronocentricity. The concept that time exists. The concept that there is a beginning and an ending to everything. The concept of time is nearly a universally accepted tenet. The problem is that time does not really exist. It is an illusion.

Time is the measure of the gaps between events. Just like the inch is a measure of the gap between points. In 1918, Albert Einstein published his famous General Theory of Relativity which has since been empirically validated. This theory proved that Time is not constant. It varies with one’s point of reference and relative speed. More importantly it showed that time is not absolute. It is merely a measuring tool.

The past is just a compilation of concepts and images stored in one’s brain. The future has not occurred yet and therefore cannot exist. There is only the present.

What does this have to do with the price of tomatoes?

Combining with this concept with that of a continually recycling multiverse as discussed in part 2 of this article, we conclude: there is no past, no future, no beginning and no end to the continually recycling multiverse.

It has always been and will always be.

No Creator Necessary


I hope this generates some conversation. Keep investigating those sacred cows.

“Sacred Cows make the Tastiest Hamburgers.” – Abbie Hoffman

1 Comment

  1. Kairos and chronos
    Even if time, Chronos, is the measure of the gaps between events in one sense, there is also another concept of time, the type of time that actually concerns people.

    For example, we say “it’s time for a change”. In ancient Greece, Kairos meant the “right time”, “time for change” etc. Kairos was also the son of Zeus, and thereby also the grandson of Chronos. Kairos was small and quick and very hard to catch. But if you managed to catch his hair whip, you could stop time, and find time for a change.

    However, the life span of a tomatoe does have some influence on us all — nobody will buy it if it gets too old, no matter how many continually recycling multiverses there is.

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