Albert Einstein’s general theory of relativity suggests that turning wormholes and black holes allows time travel to the past. This essay belongs to the realm of thought experiments, so the actual technical and practical practices of carrying out these journeys do not have to worry about us. Currently, Stephen Hawking states that time travel to the past is not possible. Because time travel to the past suggests that there are undiscovered chronological protection estimates that prevent it and make the world safer for historians.

I have developed a unified theory of time travel to the past, including Einstein’s general theory of relativity. Hawking’s chronological protection assumptions, along with other different parts such as the parallel universe that contribute to the mix.
Time travel is a staple of science fiction stories, novels, movies and television series. And, in theory, time travel is possible. Whether you like it or not, we know how to travel into the future, what to do at a rate of 1 second per second. In contrast, if someone travels to the place of origin at a speed close to the speed of light, he may travel to the distant future (with respect to the place of origin) without aging the same years (the twin paradox). I can do it. Traveling into the past also seems to be permitted by the strange physics inherent in the twisting of wormholes and perhaps black holes, where Einstein’s general theory of relativity works.

The problem is that the theory of relativity predicts that if a wormhole is present, it exists for nanoseconds and is so small that it is not very useful for predictable future time travel. is. The current thinking shows that jumping into a black hole is a more convenient way to commit suicide than going back in time, because you don’t know exactly what’s inside the black hole and where it connects. The jury is still working on that issue. ..
In any case, the fun of time travel is that various paradoxes occur, the most famous of which is the grandfather paradox. So what if you go back in time and kill your grandfather before he becomes the father of your father (or mother)? If so, that means you couldn’t be born, but if you weren’t, you couldn’t go back in time to kill your ancestors. This is like science fiction authors (and philosophers) like physicists! But my favorite paradox of time travel is that you get something for free. Suppose you have this version of “Hamlet” and want Shakespeare to sign it. So go back to the days of Shakespeare. You knock on her door, but her housekeeper says she’s out for the day, but if you put her book, sign it off, and You can pick it up the next morning. Visit:-

When Shakespeare returned home, he saw and read the book and was so impressed that he made a copy all night. The next morning, you come back, pick up the “Hamlet” signature you published, and return today with your invaluable book. The question is where did the original “Hamlet” come from? You didn’t write it. But Shakespeare doesn’t. He sniffed your copy and later abandoned it as his play.
Another favorite is that you meet yourself. Suppose you are 50 and not very healthy. You have a great idea to go back in time and convince yourself to invest in stocks that are known to bear fruit in the future. And it happens that your young self invests so much and becomes hugely rich. Only when he lives such a high life does he die at the age of 45 with a heart attack. Or, always regret not having imagined the love of your life when you were young, so come back and persuade your young self to do it with courage. He does, but his plane crashes without survivors while flying on their honeymoon. Sometimes you don’t know when you’re doing well.
Or, of course, if you can go back in time, others can. Obviously, many people, perhaps even then, are interested in certain occasions that are seemingly trivial events (but that has had a huge impact in the long run).

As a result, many people return to a particular historical focus, each with its own particular agenda (most of which are mutually exclusive), which can eventually lead to devastation. This means that if the first person returns and influences an event with new results, the second person can go back and try the results, and the situation changes again. The third person asks to go back and influence the results further. Man. In other words, Hou, the story is never modified, but rather fluid. The world is not safe for historians. We believe that history (or the past) is fixed, so what’s on your history book page today doesn’t change overnight. So you’ve probably come to the conclusion that time travel is less likely and never happened, just as you want to go back in time and change something. (Do you really want the past, personal and trivial things, or perhaps something very important to change, and you to be a tool of change?)

His paradox and situation, like Stephen Hawking’s paradox and situation before claiming that there are undiscovered laws or physical principles that prohibit time travel to the past. He calls it his chronological forecasting assumption. According to Hawking, they’re probably right, at least as far as we know, because they haven’t seen our future time travelers (tourists and historians).
Putting it all together, this is my theory of time travel. At least my unified theory of time travel up to the past.

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