#### SimonsCat

**Registered Member**

**speculative**thread, I drew on prof. Crowell's conjecture that observing fluctuations was a matter of an experimental issue rather than it being intrinsically impossible. I stated that such fluctuations can be observable at the Planck area scale:

http://www.sciforums.com/threads/can-we-observe-fluctuations.158704/#post-3431680

And it was noted by another poster that such an advance in technology could falsify many theories in interpretations of physics, ie. string theory. It would also validate our reasoning that quantum mechanics and more specifically field theory is more or less an accurate description of the fundamental vacuum.

What is not too speculative in my work, is a simple modification of Einsteins equations in terms of commutative algebra, which is a type of quantization of the equations. When this is done, all we did to find the creation of fluctuations from was take the operator value of the gravitational potential and looks like this:

$$\frac{N}{\delta L^2_P} \geq k <\frac{Gm}{\delta L}> \mathbf{n}m$$

I took note that the equation predicts that the more you probe a space with certainty in $$\frac{1}{L^2_P}$$ the larger the fluctuations in $$<\frac{Gm}{\delta L}>$$.

I started to wonder what the implications then would be for a universe at a radius of a Planck length, and it would seem, fluctuations are produced, very aggressively during the initial conditions of the universe, for pretty much the same reason. The larger a universe get's then, the less energetic fluctuations in spacetime are being produced.

What does the audience make of this claim? Yey, or nay, discuss.