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Theory of the universe: big bang - Page 11 of 24.
Science and the Big Bang theory. We might assume, everything that happens in life, happens for a reason, and our universe, theoretically would be no different. Yet these are just small questions we deal with here. They are ordinary everyday questions posed by ordinary members of the public:
Why did our Universe move to this place? Why that place as all places are equal? What did it explode in too? And where was that cause and effect so crucial to instigate such events.
These are simple questions, yet valid if we truly wish to explore the wider possibilities in cosmology, ufology and theology. And until science explains them fully, without the luxury of ambiguity, they'll be hard pushed to convince anyone, myself included.
But in saying that, and without making this simple rewrite of a Big Bang singularity too complex for the individual, I only wish to touch on those stronger difficulties these large anomalies present, as an in-depth discussion would involve a too complex debate. And that would serve none of us any good, as the argument may become lost in its own complexity.
And so, with a simple appraisal, we might be justified in asking of science, how any universal seat of gravity might remain in production if an explosion took precedence over any other theory? We must insist, forcefully where necessary, that if an explosion took place, all universal gravity would be lost at that decisive moment.
There cannot be any room for compromise on this question, for if all gravity was lost as this event happened, our Universe would not only be ejected, but a paradox would enter the equation. And a rather perverse one at that.
If we imagine, just for one second, a Big Bang has happened: A large explosion has manifested from the centre of a dead universe, even though the centre, theoretically could never be accurately predicted, as all points would be equal, then a strikingly obvious occurrence happens.
As matter comes gushing away from this point, it gradually slows as its distance increases, but as it slows, it would find that matter behind it, still accelerates.
Eventually, all universal material would have to crash to a definitive point, as the principle of ubiquity insists no part of any universal material may include a stronger force than any other. Therefore the content must be distributed equally from the initial point of force, and moved at a rate proportionate to its distance.
One of the real ironies to this is, the velocity of light most certainly could not be constant, as a universal accelerant would naturally need to be incorporated into any logical deduction sponsored or placed forth.
Sciences' supposition of this event takes a strange, yet natural twist at that juncture. We could assume, as matter gradually distanced itself, its volume of mass a body measured by its resistance to acceleration, must increase, and thus that coming along behind it would have a higher accelerant value, as naturally it hasn't reached the stage of the first property.
Big Bang Science Continued
How to rewrite the Big Bang
Pages below are only theory and should not be viewed as scientific opinion
Essay chapters on how to rewrite Big Bang Thoery
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