Metaphysics

Are star gates real?

There is no scientific evidence or widely accepted proof of the existence of Stargates as depicted in science fiction, such as the popular TV series “Stargate SG-1.” Stargates, as portrayed in fiction, are fictional devices that allow for near-instantaneous travel between distant locations in the universe.  However, it’s important to note that the concept of wormholes, which is often associated with Stargates, has been theorized in the field of theoretical physics. Wormholes are hypothetical tunnels or shortcuts through spacetime that could potentially connect different points in space. Although wormholes are mathematically possible according to some theories, their existence has not been confirmed by empirical evidence, and significant technological challenges would need to be overcome to create and stabilize a traversable wormhole.

At present, our understanding of the universe and our ability to manipulate spacetime is limited, and the existence and practicality of Stargates remain purely speculative and confined to works of fiction. Scientific research in this area is ongoing, and it’s always possible that new discoveries could change our understanding in the future.

Wormholes are a fascinating concept in theoretical physics, and while they remain speculative, they are derived from the mathematics of general relativity. Here’s a simplified explanation of how wormholes could work based on current theories:

According to Einstein’s theory of general relativity, the fabric of spacetime can be curved and warped by massive objects like stars and black holes. This curvature creates what we commonly refer to as gravity. Wormholes are hypothetical structures that would involve extreme warping of spacetime.

Imagine spacetime as a two-dimensional sheet. Normally, to travel from one point to another, you would need to follow the curvature of the sheet. However, a wormhole would be like a tunnel connecting two distant regions, creating a shortcut through spacetime.

To visualize this, imagine folding the sheet so that two distant points come close to each other and then piercing a hole through the folded region. The hole represents the entrance (mouth) of the wormhole in one location, and the other side of the hole represents the exit (throat) in another location.

If you were to enter one end of the wormhole, you would traverse through the throat and emerge at the other end, potentially at a different location in spacetime. This would allow for a shortcut, bypassing the vast distances that would normally be required for travel.

However, traversable wormholes would require what is known as “exotic matter” or “negative energy” to stabilize and prevent them from collapsing. Exotic matter is hypothetical, and it has negative energy density and unusual properties that differ from normal matter. The energy conditions required for creating and sustaining a wormhole remain theoretical, and we have no experimental evidence of such matter existing.

It’s also important to note that even if traversable wormholes were possible, significant technological challenges would need to be overcome to control and navigate them safely.

Overall, wormholes are intriguing mathematical solutions within the framework of general relativity, but their existence and practicality remain purely theoretical at this point.

Humans have long been obsessed with the possibility of alternate universes, and a way to instantaneously travel between this one and the next. This concept was popularized by the science-fiction TV show Stargate, and as recently as 2015, NASA admitted to having spent at least a decade researching access points to places outside our world, our universe, even beyond space and time as we know it.
The Stargate of Anuradhapura

Conspiracy theorists noted that the stargate of Anuradhapura had near-identical shapes and symbols to those found at Abu Ghurab in Egypt and La Puerta de Hayu Marka in Peru. The most striking similarity, it was said, as speculation around Sri Lanka’s stargate reached its peak, is its proximity to water. The nearby Tissa Weva reservoir, built in 300 BC, has been thrown around as conclusive evidence, since both Abu Ghurab and La Puerta de Hayu Marka were also built near water, which, according to the stargate theory, allowed extra-terrestrial beings to process gold from Earth’s water.

The Star Gate of Sri Lanka

The Star Gate of Sri Lanka – Sakwala Chakraya might be a key to global system of “SCIROCCO” Infrasound vibroacoustic broadcasting interfaces.  
 

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