Time Cube

American conspiracy website

Time Cube was a personal website created in 1997 by Otis Eugene Ray.[2] On that website, Ray explained his theory of everything, known as "Time Cube". It described the planet Earth as having a cubic symmetry, and time as rotating four "corners". He also said that all of modern physics is wrong. Scientists reject these ideas, saying that they make no sense and cannot be tested.

Time Cube
A picture showing the Time Cube theory
Type of site
Personal website
Created byOtis Eugene Ray
URLtimecube.com until August 2015
Archived at web.archive.org[1]

The Time Cube website was written in an angry and hateful voice. On his site, Ray said that not believing in Time Cube would be "stupid and evil". Some of the comments were racist and discriminatory, especially against black people and Jews. There were also many comments against gay people. Many people found the site to be difficult to understand.

Ray spoke about Time Cube at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in January 2002.[2] At MIT, a professor tried to cancel the lecture before it took place. Ray believed this is proof of a conspiracy to keep information about Time Cube hidden. Ray also spoke about Time Cube at the Georgia Institute of Technology in April 2005.[3]

Otis Eugene Ray died on March 18, 2015. He was 87 years old.[4] The website went down in August 2015.[5] It was last archived by the Wayback Machine on January 12, 2016.[6]

Related pages change

References change

  1. "Internet Archive: Wayback Machine".
  2. 2.0 2.1 "IAP 2002 Activity: Time Cube Lecture / Debate". Retrieved April 5, 2007.
  3. "Oddball Time Cube theorist piques interest, elicits mixed response"[permanent dead link], by Joshua Cuneo, The Technique. Georgia Institute of Technology. April 22, 2005. Retrieved July 25, 2010.
  4. "Otis Eugene Ray (1927–2015) – Find A Grave Memorial". Find a Grave.[non-primary source needed]
  5. Robertson, Adi (September 2, 2015). "Time Cube Is Gone". The Verge. Archived from the original on September 12, 2015. Retrieved February 15, 2016.
  6. "Internet Archive Wayback Machine". archive.org. Retrieved June 25, 2016. {{cite web}}: Cite uses generic title (help)