# Is the universe rotating around itself? How could this be seen?

Well, yes…

As expected, answering is often wrong.We hear about centrifugal forces and also about inadmissible questions and points of view, but everyone is talking about the Big Bang, the centre of which would then also be inadmissible.

We do not even know what causes the expansion, but how should we stupid people know that expansion is not a consequence of centrifugal forces or that the flat version of the universe is only a fixed idea of the cosmologists, that the centrifugal forces from turning what pushes the universe as well as the galaxies into the width, which then always stands exactly perennably to the axis of rotation?

Everything in the universe revolves around its own axis and becomes flat when there is more than enough mass, as can be seen in the galaxies.I just always wonder where all the wisecrackers always know exactly why this should not be the case with our universe. Well, I know, in this case we make an exception and let the universe contradict it, so that the wisecrackers are all right.

In the picture on the right I show the structure of the universe without the vertical lines, with which the spiral rotation becomes visible.The red marker now serves to recognize the rotation, because in the left image, at this speed, the vertical lines would be optically too fidgety. The spiral motion is necessary so that things can be distributed individually through the small bang point hole running, upwards in all directions. In that hole, everything only goes at the speed of light, and only one piece of Planck at a time, which limits the propagation condition at the big-bang point. The blue sine arc shows a standing wave –

I had always rotated my universe vertically, so only from top to bottom, this is perceived by us as stretching, because everything stretches to the equator.

We can also observe this. From the equator, however, it pulls together again.

But if I let it rotate horizontally then it is mathematically correct that the 4D sphere rotates.

Hence my question: can we observe this?… I thought.

Because everything that turns is pushed into the width, because the centrifugal forces ðŸ™‚ flatten everything. So the universe is not a sphere, but …???

But it does not only rotate on the horizontal axis, no not only, but also on the vertical axis.

So such a thing also rotates along the time in the direction of movement, when it is quite tiny like a photon.

The following illustration here is a time course.We understand the vertical movement of the universe as expansion. We would have to understand the horizontal movement as spin. But each trajectory will ultimately describe a helix, as I described it for a photon:

Cyan (bluish) corresponds to the positive pole Big Bang and magenta (red violet) corresponds to the negative pole black hole.