Fluid Multiverse Theory


Several spherical frame sequences in Experiments 3 work don't match any observable astrophysical structure. This phenomenon is tentatively identified as a fluid multiversal, a dynamic structure capable of ejecting universe-like nuclei and singularities


This phenomenon was generated identical to other polygonal frames with the exception of frequency and amplitude of audio signal. Greater amplitude at lower frequencies produce chaotic fluid activity.


There are several multiverse theories (M-theory). In a fluidic approach, an infinite number of universes is not possible. Based on the bubble experiments, there are only two scenarios for universe creation and evolution. 

Scenario 1


Universe nuclei are ejected from within and tethered to an oscillating super-dense fluid domain.
Expansion is limited.


Scenario 2


Universe nuclei are ejected from a super-dense oscillating multiversal.
Singularities are pinched from the domain to big bang-like horizons (red circle). 


In these scenarios, several proposed universe nuclei are ejected simultaneously and within the observable bubble experiments, the process continues over a period of time yielding 100's of ejections from one multiversal as universes recycle.

Singularities pinched from the multiversal would produce loss of mass and the number of ejections is limited to the amount of mass/energy in the multiversal that can sustain large amplitude low frequency oscillations to continue the process. The multiversal for each scenario has different estimated lifetimes and dimensions.


Fluidic experiments with oscillating bubble films show common ejection activity due to resonance amplitude and drainage of fluid mass from the nucleus. A ringed nucleus forms and then progresses to instantly eject the entire mass from the system leaving ring intact, which then transforms to other activity. It is the mechanism of Scenario 2 (big-bang).


                                                                                                                 Sequence of fluid ejection


                                                                               Images of ring-like galaxies

 French physicists verified that large-amplitude oscillations in bubble films result in fluid ejections (Philosophical Magazine Letters, Volume 88, Issue 9 & 10 September 2008 , pages 669 – 677). These same types of fluid ejections on a galactic scale, observed in original bubble experiments, account for some peculiar galaxies and are direct evidence of ejections of entire galactic masses from the observable universe. This activity is a combination of cymatic and gravitational- magnetohydrodynamic forces, a likely source of high-energy cosmic radiation beyond background levels. 





This sequence of activity demonstrates chaotic cymatic effects of density wave patterns. While the non-expanding bubble vibrates, the oscillating mass expands in the film, validating oscillation as a source of expansion in a fluid system. Resonant nuclei in the expanding system are slightly larger than original ejections.



If the present universe is an ejected resonant nucleus from an oscillating multiverse (approximately 60x larger) situated in a superverse composed of many multiversal structure, then one multiverse is approximately equal to 1.680 trillion parsecs.

Accordingly, if the observed age of the universe is not more than 14 billion light-years, the maximum cycle time is 140 billion light years. The age of the multiverse is, theoretically, well over 600 times that of a universe based on experimental observations.

If the universe is calculated to be +13 billion light years old, it has oscillated at least 0.919 in one billion light years or 12.6 times. This corresponds to the resonance frequency of the multiverse, based on a laboratory frequency of 42kz.  One oscillating plasma density wave equals approximately +0.1369 BLY if the universe is +92 BLY in diameter.


If universe nuclei are pinched from the multiversal as big bang-like singularities, then expansion rates are determined by cycle times.

The laboratory nuclei ejection cycle is approximately 0.30 seconds. Size of observable universe:

+92 billion light years (0.30 / 92)

1 billion light years = 0.003260 second

This corresponds to a previously observed Hubble number by de Vancouleurs (1979) and 3.26 million light-years to the megaparsec, Chandra 2006. Although more precise expansion rates have been calculated, the cycles are variable and range from 0.2-0.4 second. This conforms to mainstream cosmic expansion observations.

Having established the scale of the universe with an initial size of 3mm, the multiversal body is limited in size to not more than 60mm in approximate diameter and is unstable at larger dimensions. Disclaimer: this super-dense plasma state has an unknown lifetime and astrophysical fluid dynamics are scalable and not limited to laboratory measurements.

Side view of a multiverse and tethered universes

                                                                                    theoretic field of multiverses



                                                                                multiverse film experiments



WMAP data interpreted by Feeney et al (First Observational Tests of Eternal Inflation, 2010) predicts the universe embedded in a vast multiverse environment. However, it is improbable fluid nuclei/universes collide. The ring-like features would then be remnants or artifacts of large-scale ejection events or resonant percolation. An early universe could produce very large ejection-type oscillations. Cosmology's Missing Mass Problem


The discovery of these large-scale fluid dynamic phases and resonances, which play a major role in the morphology of the observable universe are also likely to be primary sources of ultrahigh-energy cosmic rays beyond typical background radiation. White Paper on Ultra-High Energy Cosmic Rays





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