I was reading about the $\Omega$-conjecture and have thought of a refutation of it, which seems too simple to not have been noticed since the $\Omega$-conjecture has been around, so i'm skeptical and want to see whether anyone can spot a flaw in it.

I will assume there is a proper class of hyper-huge cardinals. This assumption implies a proper class of Woodin cardinals and by Usuba implies the existence of the bedrock model $W$, and since $V$ is a set-generic extension of $W$ and our assumption (as well as the $\Omega$-conjecture) is invariant throughout the set-generic multiverse, we can work in $W$. Suppose for a contradiction that the $\Omega$-conjecture holds. Since $V = W$ is $\Sigma_2$ definable in any set-forcing $V[G]$, we can uniformly evaluate $\Sigma_2$-truths of $V$ in any set-forcing of $V$ by other recursively given $\Sigma_2$ sentences. Since the $\Sigma_2$-laws of the set-generic multiverse are definable in $H(\delta_0^+)$ where $\delta_0$ is the least Woodin cardinal (by the $\Omega$-conjecture), and they can be used to compute all the $\Sigma_2$ truths of $V$ (including the theory of $H(I_0^{+})$ and beyond), this violates Tarski's undefinability of truth. Thus the $\Omega$-conjecture must fail assuming our large cardinal hypothesis. $\square$

Is this argument really valid? (I'm worried 2016 will end by refuting $V = \text{Ultimate }L$)

worrythat the year will end with a refutation of $V=\text{Ultimate }L$? That's a good thing, not a bad thing! :) $\endgroup$27more comments