Our observable universe is on the cusp of expanding faster than the speed of light.
Here is video of cancer cells [according to the paradigm presented in these pages] crossing and re-crossing the speed of light. When we dip lower than the speed of light—crossing from the convex to the concave side of time’s lens—we double. When we dip higher than the speed of light—crossing from the concave to the convex side of time’s lens—we divide. The central problem of the cancer cell is a misunderstanding of where the speed of light is—the degree to which the lens is bent. A misunderstanding of the curvature of the universe, if you will. The central dysfunction at work in oncogenesis is the same central dysfunction at work in pathogenesis. If we are outside the Vesica piscis—outside the distance between sun and moon, the definition of “a day”—we will be too dense and too fast at the same time.
When cells reach the speed of light, they “round up” and become “refractile.”
It’s the same principle at work when light flips from sun to moon. In a sense, in a cancer cell, what’s broken is its circadian rhythm, its understanding of how long a day is.
The universe is exploding and collapsing at the same time. When it explodes too quickly on the concave side of the lens (sun), it will collapse too quickly on the convex side of the lens (moon).