### Re-Evaluating Einstein’s Theories in the Context of the Theory of Entirety

by Harshvardhan Das

**Introduction**

Albert Einstein is widely celebrated for his groundbreaking contributions to modern physics, particularly his theory of relativity and the famous energy equation E=mc². However, as our understanding of the cosmos has evolved, it has become clear that some of the assumptions underlying Einstein’s theories may need to be reevaluated. Notably, Einstein did not account for the expanding universe, the Big Bang, Cosmic Microwave Background (CMB) radiation, and opposed quantum mechanics, all of which are now central to our understanding of the universe. This report, argues that Einstein’s theories, while revolutionary for their time, are based on assumptions that no longer hold true in light of recent discoveries. The Theory of Entirety offers a new framework for understanding the cosmos that challenges the limitations of Einstein’s work and highlights the need for a fundamental reassessment of the foundations of modern physics.

**1. The Expanding Universe and Big Bang Theory**

When Einstein developed his theory of general relativity, the prevailing belief was that the universe was static and unchanging. Einstein even introduced the cosmological constant, a term he later referred to as his “greatest blunder,” to maintain the idea of a static universe. However, the discovery of the expanding universe by Edwin Hubble in 1929 fundamentally challenged this assumption. The concept of an expanding universe implies that the universe had a beginning—the Big Bang—which contradicts the notion of a static, infinite universe that Einstein assumed.

The Theory of Entirety, proposed by Kalishwar Das, integrates the idea of an expanding universe within a larger, infinite cosmic framework. Unlike Einstein’s model, which treats the universe as the totality of existence, the Theory of Entirety recognizes the universe as a smaller, finite entity within an infinite cosmos. This broader perspective necessitates a reevaluation of Einstein’s theories, particularly in how they apply to the larger, infinite framework of the Entirety, where the universe is just one of many components.

**2. Cosmic Microwave Background (CMB) Radiation**

Einstein’s theories did not predict or account for the existence of the Cosmic Microwave Background (CMB) radiation, which was discovered in 1965 by Arno Penzias and Robert Wilson. The CMB is the afterglow of the Big Bang and provides crucial evidence for the origin and evolution of the universe. The existence of the CMB further supports the idea of a universe that began with the Big Bang and has been expanding ever since—concepts that were not part of Einstein’s original framework.

The Theory of Entirety incorporates the CMB as evidence of the universe’s expansion within the larger context of the Entirety. It suggests that the CMB is a remnant of the universe’s origin within the infinite cosmos, which has profound implications for our understanding of the energy equation E=mc². The energy equation must be reexamined in light of this new understanding, as the traditional interpretation assumes a static, infinite universe rather than one that is part of a larger, dynamic entirety.

**3. Opposition to Quantum Mechanics**

Einstein famously opposed the indeterminacy and probabilistic nature of quantum mechanics, encapsulated in his quote, “God does not play dice with the universe.” However, quantum mechanics has since become one of the most successful and empirically verified theories in physics, explaining phenomena that classical theories, including Einstein’s relativity, cannot.

The Theory of Entirety posits that quantum mechanics may be more consistent with the infinite, interconnected nature of the cosmos than Einstein’s deterministic worldview. By integrating quantum mechanics with the broader framework of the Entirety, we can develop a more comprehensive understanding of the cosmos that transcends the limitations of classical physics. This integration requires a reevaluation of Einstein’s theories, particularly his energy equation, to account for the quantum phenomena that occur within the broader context of the Entirety.

**4. The Assumption of an Infinite Universe**

Einstein’s energy equation E=mc² is predicated on the assumption that the universe is the only place in creation and that it is infinite. However, the Theory of Entirety challenges this assumption by proposing that the universe is finite and expanding within an infinite, larger entirety. This new perspective has significant implications for the energy equation, as it suggests that the equation is only valid within the finite, empirical universe and may not apply to the broader, infinite context of the Entirety.

Kalishwar Das, my dad with me introduced the Theory of Entirety with a new equation, **E=č²(0)1**, which redefines the time-space as a unique cosmic void ‘1’ specifying that the universe, once considered infinite and static by Albert Einstein, is actually a tiny but expanding bubble within the entirety, where mass is understood as the sum of energy and speed. This new equation acknowledges the limitations of Einstein’s original formulation and offers a new way of understanding the interplay between matter, energy, and the infinite cosmos. The introduction of the Theory of Entirety underscores the need to revisit Einstein’s theories and consider how they might be adapted or expanded to accommodate this broader, more comprehensive view of the cosmos.

**The Home of Physics is Breaking…**

In light of the developments in cosmology, quantum mechanics, and the Theory of Entirety, it is evident that the foundational assumptions of Einstein’s theories no longer align with our current understanding of the universe and the cosmos. The Theory of Entirety, as introduced by Kalishwar Das, offers a new framework for understanding the cosmos that integrates recent discoveries and challenges the limitations of classical physics.

Einstein’s contributions to physics are undeniable, but the time has come to reevaluate his theories in the context of the infinite, interconnected cosmos that the Theory of Entirety describes. The home of physics, built on the foundation of Einstein’s work, is in need of renovation to incorporate the new insights that have emerged over the past century. By embracing the Theory of Entirety, we can begin to repair the broken foundation of modern physics and pave the way for a deeper, more accurate understanding of the cosmos.

Einstein didn’t initially believe in an expanding universe or the Big Bang, and he was unaware of the CMB, discovered after his death. He also famously opposed quantum mechanics, despite its success.

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