Wednesday, September 05, 2007

There was no Big Bang


That the Universe was begot by an infinitely small singularity is absurd on the face of it.

And physicists pursuing that notion are bordering on the insane.

But this doesn’t mean that the Steady State theory is bona fide; that notion was wiped away by evidence of an expanding Universe.

But there was no Big Bang. Such an event is and was an impossibility.

Yet there is another possibility – if Einstein’s idea of space-time is correct (and it seems to be) – which is that our Universe was created by the intrusion of a parallel universe into a fissure within the fabric of space.


That is, an expanding universe, from a dimension of the Eternal Infinity breached a crack or hole in the fabric of space and brought part of the parallel universe into our area of the Eternal Infinity, which only consisted of Dark Matter and Dark Energy before the insertion of the expanding matter that we now know as our Universe.

Was the fissure a Black Hole? Or a rending that has yet to be determined or discovered?


That is where the physical sciences need to assert theory and research.

The Big Bang never happened, and the continuing hypothesizing about it is a futile waste of (Space) Time and (Dark) Energy.


Epinoia said...

There is more than enough matter in space to facilitate a multitude of bangs/crunches.

Science is limited to dealing with knowns, and is presently not able to account for vast amounts of matter -- simply because it either:

1) Doesn't emit energy
2) Doesn't affect, via gravity, the orbits/paths of objects which do emit energy
3) Doesn't block out the light which hits us from objects which do emit energy.

This matter is called 'dark matter', and is no more mysterious than some rock that sits at the bottom of the ocean.

We can pretend that the rock, and dark matter, do not exist -- until such time as we can prove that it does. But then again, if we do that, then we might as well pretend that nearly all of the ocean floor doesn't exist...simply because it hasn't yet been seen.

RRRGroup said...


We deal with Dark Matter and Dark Energy elsewhere here.


J. Ashley said...

The Big Bang is an impossibility but "the intrusion of a parallel universe into a fissure within the fabric of space" is a possibility? Ha! Ha! Ha!

AwareWare said...

It could have been a "big bounce" in which case we have a steady state of oscillation ( a two-phase universe or multiverse) which makes some problems of physics easier to solve.

RRRGroup said...


We agree with your assessment.


AwareWare said...

We can detect Hubble's evidence of one big-bang singularity or massive white hole, but a manifold of black hole singularities. In physics, we can detect one past in time governed by large-scale relativity, but many possible futures governed by quantum laws. The "One and the Manifold" is an age-old problem addressed in the Hindu Vedas. Thus, our future may depend on just which black hole our world finally falls into. After that, there will only be one possible past. If the universe does indeed bounce from one phase to another, this may suggest that the cosmos is a living organism and each oscillation is like a heartbeat or metabolic pulse. If we find a way to cross the Einstein-Rosen Bridge (or wormhole) we might survive the crunch and attain immortality. But then maybe that's what death is for: It lets us leave one vessel and enter another. (- Peter Kapnistos)

RRRGroup said...


I think Teilhard comes close to saying the same thing in The Divine Milieu.


Andre said...

The following may have proved parallel universes:

When multiple parallel universes have the exact same collection of matter, they overlap. The multiple universes (for any momentum to have started) must have overlapped at the beginning and bonded. The matter of one universe overlapping the matter of another must have imploded to the center and then the pressure of the matter reached such an overwhelming magnitude that it caused something so miraculous as the big bang to occur.

RRRGroup said...

Interesting, Andre, very much so.