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A theory on how the universe was created.


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universe.
Theory on how the universe was created discussed by ancient philosophers.

For thousands of years this subject matter has been the cause of some of the greatest conjecture known to man: A nothingness is explicitly predicted in the bible, and explains how God arrived in our known universe. It is the very platform of religion - and modern theology. To any theologian, a defined nothingness would-be the single most important factor in vindicating current religious belief.

Until now, as we have previously discussed, a Big Bang singularity has taken precedence over everything else.

Ever since bell laboratories detected an initial background noise, a nothingness belief has been relegated from the scene. Like some no longer wanted dog it has been cast out on to the streets, and left to fend for itself, abandoned and unwanted, by everyone that is, except those of a more religious persuasion.

And so to the significance of discovering this strange, yet seemingly illusive substance called simply, a nothingness singularity.

The implications for the church would be profound, as this discovery becomes a catalyst for religion, and the most important single biblical event since the birth, and life of Christ.

If I am right with my alternative philosophy, then science will need to reassess their entire understanding of universal theories. By that I mean religion, on a scale unknown before will have to be afforded much more credibility and serious thought, even by those that may disagree with this initial belief.

If I do manage to discover God's route into our universe, from this illusive nothingness, it will pose some very interesting questions. And fundamental amongst them: How did they predict in the 3rd century what we might discover today? With no prior insight to modern scientific technology to prove the theory, and no help from existing theories, what allowed for such a prophetic definition?

I won't claim for one moment this allows us the luxury of discovering God himself, but what I will say is it can show a mechanism to allow the said event, God to arrive in the universe.

What we will do, is attempt to lift that smoke screen from our minds and view existence with a more profitable benefit for us all. We might, at that time be able to stabilize a modern Christian theology within a secular scientific framework and bind the two cohesively together in a more realistic comprehension. To facilitate one's insight in to the others belief, and of course vice-versa.

But with an ever gaping chasm of indifference, that seems to lurk treacherously between the two, science and the church, it might be difficult. But not totally impossible! Some might even say the pair of them need their heads banged together, when they act so indifferently to each other like overgrown schoolboys in the playground, constantly sticking their tongues out at one another.

What we seek to achieve though, is not to take sides, or ally ourselves with any particular cause, or association. We want more to show we don't always have to be at odds with ourselves.

Sometimes there is room for manoeuvre, provided we are prepared to be tolerant of each others' own personal belief.

What I wish to present with a nothingness doctrine, is an ability to show that science and religion can find common ground. I hope to explain how we can find God a special place in our universe, and perhaps, in later chapters show how God can have a remit to govern. And at the same time, convey to science a mechanism which allows the universe a scientific basis for formulation, construction, decay and of course, completion without relying on a Big Crunch singularity: A singularity at the end of the universe.

But to do that, we must first investigate some of the criteria that has prevented us from pursuing this philosophy in the first place. We must understand that certain events can confuse us, usually events of our own making. And in saying that, I would first like you to comprehend, the universe itself is not an individual person. To term that more simply: It doesn't always obey the same laws as we do.

And if that's the case, we might just understand that maybe mankind has bound his own definition of the universe, in his own insatiable desire to know its intimate secrets.

We have to assume, that although us and the universe itself are two opposites sides of the same coin, whose value might be conclude as one, the description purveys totally different terminology. In other words mankind might have bound his own perception of the universe in his own lexicon red tape.

To delve more deeply amongst this belief, we have to assume a nothingness can never be exclusively nothing. It must always be something. Therefore when we pursue with a strong application, a sought after evaluation of a nothingness we must assume this a substance, and it would be a substance with illusive potential. And by that, I mean it has the ability to deceive. That might sound obtuse, that our universe can deceive us, but what it actually means is, not our universe particularly deceives or misleads us, but we, unintentionally do it ourselves.

Our own aesthetic approach misses an obvious detail.

If we take the dictionary definition of that word, nothingness, we see it refers to it as being non-existent. And we naturally assume from that abbreviated term, that there must not be anything there. It becomes palpable at that precise moment, a nothingness, non-existent, therefore it does not exist.



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Below is a list of chapters for the Metaphysics Anthology. The book itself is designed as abit of fun! One man thinking out loud. You should not see it as science, merely enjoy the imagination of the human mind in full swing.

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