k is proportional to 1/t, but in your first post, you said “ln k is proportional to 1/time. When you put it into the format lmk = -Ea/R(1/T) + ln A is it like saying lnk is proportional to the rate, which is proportional to 1/time..?”
I interpreted that to mean you had assumed T in the Arrhenius equation represents the time when it instead represents the temperature in kelvins.
ln(k) is not proportional to the rate of the reaction, as you has said in your first post. k, however, is proportional to the rate of reaction as rate equations can be expressed in the form:
rate = k x …
Since the rate is defined the change in concentration per unit time, then it follows that rate α 1/t. As such, 1/t α k, or 1/t = ak, where a is a constant.
If you then apply this relationship and substitute it into the logarithmic Arrhenius equation, then yes, you will get a linear relationship between ln(1/t) and 1/T, but if you instead substitute it into the exponential form, you will find instead that 1/t is directly proportional to e^-Ea/RT.