In the beginning there was light

Suppose the speed of light grows higher and higher, and infinitely high in the end! For that accelerating light, distances then become shorter and shorter, and infinitely short in the end.
All the light, that now still needs light-years to bridge space, then, in an infinitely short moment, would be everywhere in the cosmos, so would also strike the earth on that moment. It would be an all annihilating amount of light-energy.
Infinitely fast light does not need time, to bridge space. And then space does not have any meaning or significance. Then space is no distance.
For an infinitely fast light, there is no difference between here and there, there is no here and there, no you and me, no past, no future. For an infinitely fast light there is nothing, but eternal infinity, without measure.

Before the Big Bang, light possibly was infinitely fast. The Big Bang then was the moment that light suddenly became finitely fast, so started to need time, so that space got significance. So in the beginning there was light, finite light.

This also involves that the dynamics of light is not a speed through space, but is a giving significance to space. The field of light and the space-time field are one and the same. And that is also why the 'speed' of light does not behave like a normal speed, I think.

Jan Helderman


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