Trailblazing Research
   Home      Gravity-Entropy Theory

Gravity-Entropy Theory

The Gravity-Entropy Theory states that on a scale from molecules to stars, gravity is the dominant attractive force, and entropy, is a repulsive force that opposes gravity. The textbook equations for entropy are in part correct, but are incomplete.  Dr. Klein postulated that entropy is not merely a scalar (a quantity), It is a vector (it also has direction), similar to gravity, but the direction of the vector is opposite that of gravity. 

Thus, entropy governs phenomenon such as temperature, pressure, and chemical concentration. Entropy is a repulsive force, pushing matter and energy outward or apart—from areas of greater temperature, pressure, or chemical concentration to areas of lesser temperature, pressure, or chemical concentration toward equilibrium.  Gravity, on the other hand, pulls matter inward—in a direction opposite to that of entropy.  Gravity pulls matter from areas of lesser concentration toward the center to areas of greater temperature, pressure, and mass concentration.

In nature, gravity and entropy oppose each other, forming a dynamic balance.  An example of this is the water cycle.  Entropy cause water to evaporate, going from greater vapor pressure to lesser vapor pressure in  the atmosphere.  Upon condensation, gravily pulls the rain toward the earth’s center, causing the rain to fall back to the earth. 

Entropy is also responsible for the cosmic background radiation, which is the roughly even temperature in open space.  Thus, the cosmic background radiation is not due to a fictitious Big Bang (see Cumulative Field Theory).  The true source of the cosmic background radiation is the stars and dark matter (planets, moons, asteroids, metors, etc.) that radiate energy into space. Then,  entropy causes the radiation to go from areas of greater temperature or greater concentration to areas of lesser temperature or lesser concentration toward equilibrium.  This results in a roughly even temperature distribution in space.