CHAPTER I
Terms and definitions

THE ABSOLUTE EMPTINESSS OF THE 1–ST PARALLEL WORLD

 THE ABSOLUTE EMPTINESSS OF THE 1–st parallel world - is a temporary area of the space called the “black hole”.

  The black hole is a place of the antecedent star destruction, two star destruction resulted from collision, two galaxy destruction resulted from collision as well.

  As you see, the area of the space occupied by the “black hole” can be different. At the moment of destruction of the star or the stars, their matter scatters from the center. As a result, absolute emptiness is formed (don’t confuse with the vacuum).

  So, the “black hole” is the area of absolute emptiness space for any period of time, during which there are flows of star matter, while scattering tilt all over counter gravitational flows, electromagnetic fluxes, and Light.

A PHYSICAL VACUUM

A PHYSICAL VACUUM - is absolute emptiness of the 1-st world filled with Light, electromagnetic fluxes, gravitational flows, particles, and the “dark matter” (neutrinos’ gases, neutrinos’ liquids, neutrinos’ crystalline solids).

  A physical vacuum is everywhere in the Universe. Well known to us from school gases, liquids, and crystalline solids fill it only in the local area of space. For example, a common desk is such a local area of the space of a certain shape that it partially filled the physical vacuum. (Also the vacuum is among the tree-wools).

TEMPERATURE

TEMPERATURE - is a thermal carriers’ density.

 Thermal carriers are all kinds of particles in any of their combinations and also “small fragments” of the needles, threads, and ropes of the structured energy carriers of Light, electricity, and magnetism. The structures of all the carriers are the same – it is pentads pressing towards one direction: in Light from neutrons – in the form of the needles (Fig. 2), threads, ropes (a nuclear accelerating mechanism) or in electric current and magnetic lines of force from neutrinos – in the form of the needles, threads, and ropes (a neutrinos’ accelerating mechanism).