The Verdants

13. - Extending a Universe Cycle


If, as some Hyperversals assert, they’ve been through the mobilizations necessary to extend a universe cycle, it may have required a number of hard decisions. For example, from our current perspective, all aliens intent on surviving such a feat might have had to retreat to remote regions of space before manipulating all known black holes (conceivably leaving the “mass” of some black holes to be used for structure within, and navigation into, the an extended universe cycle).


In such a scenario, advanced aliens wouldn’t wait until the last moment to do so.


Instead, they would either prepare in advance or might simply configure all that they do so that the universe is regenerated continuously. They might have to time their actions to reserve enough energy/time within a given universe cycle to be able to extend it into a longer-term continuity. That could, conceivably, require vast sums of energy/time (if we assume an integrated value for mass/energy and time, as does Bearden).

In such a scenario, participating populations might need to coordinate their late-stage doings within a given universe cycle. From the old, 20th century perspective, they might all have to move out to deep space before initiating a “new” cycle because it would be hot and dangerous near old concentrations of mass during early moments of a new cycle. However, advanced aliens with hyperspatial technological understandings of science and faster-than-light translocations may not view the universe as we do, at all.


Instead, after living for 10-15 billion years as mature, scientific societies they would develop a way to effect, or simply relocate within, a continuous regeneration of the universe.


This raises one basic question.

Why do we see discrete evidence that, over time, all stars and galaxies have dispersed such that they all trace back to a singularity (or singularities) in the same theoretical location some 13.7 billion years ago?

It’s a cosmological conundrum, yet if we set aside our assumptions and allow for the fact that with advanced science and the ability to slip in and around event horizons, hyperversal aliens may simply view the universe differently than we do. On the one hand, their universe must be be more condensed, yet, at the same time, more airy and hyperspatial. Indeed, it’s conceivable that over time, they must orient all their energy technologies to conform to a habitable continuity of negative and alternate-cycle fluctuations.

The old, 20th century scenario for initiating a “new” universe cycle (which one hyperversal later said was “naïve” and inaccurate) would involve tight security considerations. No upstart group of new populations could be allowed to disturb existing conventions for maintaining a healthy universal continuity. Advanced, hyperversal aliens would try to steer younger populations toward such conventions.


Some hyperversals aliens might try to pre-empt communications between younger populations in order to impose their preferences, which might cause resentment. Basic accords would be necessary, all in the name of the larger ecology.

Much like the detachment that comes of war, the coldly calculated stratagems of some hpyerversal aliens could be emotionally scarring. This would be particularly noticeable in cases where a given hyperversal population’s history was unusually manipulative, or destructive. It would be naïve to assume that all hyperversal aliens have overcome their faults.


In other words, some of their energy and population strategies could strain the social fabric of both their own societies and other, affected populations. New populations like ours on Earth might see this as a cold shoulder, a deeply withdrawn, if not insular set of assumptions on the hyperversals’ part. Some hyperversal populations will have manipulated others toward mass extinctions or will have used aggressive client populations like the Verdants to do the same.

In short, the best and most intelligent sensitivities of some hyperversals have been challenged by the cruelties of their larger circumstance, and precedent. Ironically, those are exactly the kind of conditions that corrupt leadership tries to take advantage of.


It would be dangerous to trust the lives of so many with but one universal regime. Instead, we can assume that peaceful diversity would be safer, due to diversity of origin and diversity of supercluster neighborhoods, assuming, of course, that hyperversals see the same, far-flung kind of universe that we do.


Their technology allows for a closer interconnectedness.

The community of mind assumptions of a given hyperversal population might be difficult for some humans to understand.


Some humans may wonder:

  • How could numerous aliens share thoughts in a merged, community of mind manner?

  • How could they all get along?

From the old human perspective, that might seem strange, yet if one were to begin, instead, from a community of mind perspective (being able to jointly share thoughts freely), the fearful, if not manipulative pitfalls of concretized individuality might seem even stranger. Concretized notions of individuality would seem bizarre, if not primitive - vastly less intelligent.

To date, there have been specific -X3 statements about universe cycle distinctions to be made regarding the distant future. The -X3’s have asserted that they, and other hyperversals, are the populations who can best make necessary distinctions to prepare for an extended universe cycle. They seem to assume that recently evolved aliens may not know how to plan correctly. The -X3’s argue that populations must be reduced and must be able to merge and cohabit in order to extend a universe cycle.


To some readers, this may sound premature, as though it needn’t be a concern, at the moment. To some hyperversals, however, it’s never too soon to begin planning correctly because the basic delta t/alt conservation must be maintained continuously.

However, given the relatively minor, dependent status of the -X3’s (in relation to a partly corrupt “three ellipticals” subculture), they may be simply telling us what they want us to hear. Their penchant for simplistic half-truths and propaganda suggests that -X3 statements about re-cycling the universe may be incomplete or misleading. Coldly manipulative deceptions/diversions have stemmed from the “three ellipticals” section before.


So, the truth may be that some populations like the “three ellipticals” subculture never quite learn how to reduce their numbers as other aliens might wish they would. Instead, they may prefer both a sexual and non-sexual, mixed strategy, and may assume that the universe can be recycled in ways that are more gradual, yet may seem precipitous from our relatively primitive perspective on astrophysics.

Since 2005, other hyperversals have suggested that recycling of the universe is a more continuous dynamic, although it involves rigorous ecological considerations.


In our case, by the time we merge with Andromeda some 3.5 billion years hence, we’ll be starkly different (probably of mixed alien composition) and will both map, and model the “visible” universe differently. Our sense of vision will be remotely hyperspatial, as will our understandings of dark energy phenomena (like black holes and energy cycles of a uni/multiverse). Humans are already developing remote sensitivities of the sort.

Hyperversals who are more advanced than the -X3’s pose a hopeful prospect, given that the -X3’s don’t seem to have a comprehensive grasp of some aspects of the universal dilemma at this stage in their evolution.


* If other “three ellipticals” hyperversals have better models, they aren’t sharing them with us, at present.

Despite the harrowing corruption of problem cases like the “three ellipticals” (and Verdant) subcultures, at least some social evolution proceeds over time.


From the perspective of populations in the “three ellipticals” corner, only dominance hierarchies and crude manipulations can achieve a universal ecology. From the perspective of other, sometimes independent or variously aggregated hyperversals, the universe may be viewed in more cooperative, if not legalistic terms (transparent agreements between communities).


Deeper interactions and shared ecology inevitably compel larger conventions over time.


So, even if some hyperversal populations fail to manage their numbers proportionally, all aliens must evolve and must participate in universal conventions.