Multiverse: Is the universe a big ripple?
calybonos: I like to think of it more as a big nipple, just floppin' around out there waiting for the next big bang.
calybonos: Of course, my knowledge on the subject may be a bit limited.
I couldn't afford the college textbooks, so I had to make due with some magazines I found in the dormitory bathroom.
PokerMan: Yeah there goes a drop way over there creating a universe.
Creating a new universe so far away it cant be seen, and yet its on the same plain and time line as ours.
PokerMan: Ive always imagined there being something beyond our universe, that our universe fits inside of.
PokerMan: I mentioned this just above before reading about it here below.
The patchwork universe
The simplest multiverse is a consequence of the infinite size of our own Universe.
We do not actually know if the Universe is infinite, but we cannot rule it out. If it is, then it must be divided into a patchwork of regions that cannot see one another.
This is simply because the regions are too far apart for light to have crossed the distance. Our Universe is only 13.8 billion years old, so any regions further than 13.8 billion light years apart are utterly cut off.
To all intents and purposes, these regions are separate universes. But they will not stay that way: eventually light will cross the divide and the universes will merge.
sensuallysweet1: as many place's and times are ..so are the possibilities of alignment of ..by chance or through intention, by process or natural method..what is...within can be witth out and into many other as the spider weaves a web soo are the many universe's as spiritual beings one can navigate through like an needle and thread, spirit weaves through these place's slicing the one into many, which is you...are we aware, some but not all...too the many times we communicate in these many universe's..dynamic, multi-universal places, and spaces within..wopeda
lori100: dailygalaxy---- In 2016, the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) could unveil whole new dimensions, help explain dark matter and dark energy, of which we have no understanding but which together make up 95 percent of the universe. Late last year, before CERN shut down its LHC for a technical break, two separate teams of scientists said they had discovered anomalies that could possibly hint at the existence of a mysterious new particle that could prove the existence of extra space-time dimensions, or explain the enigma of dark matter, scientists say.
Something from Nothing, Our Universe?
There is a principle in mathematics: There are no absolutes. And, the exception proves the rule.
Albert Einstein used this principle in his theory of relativity to disprove Isaac Newton's theory.
Newton considered time was an absolute. The same time everywhere in the universe. Einstein proved that time is relative. It slows down as you reach the speed of light.
The absolute void (no space, no time) cannot exist, because of the principle. And, one exception is our universe.
Evelyn99: Perhaps our universe once was a black hole in a older version of our universe and for some reason the amount of matter in its singularity reached a point where something happened and bang? Maybe there is several similar sensations like our. Or a collision of some sort of two or more universe simply collided and a universe was accelerating. Find it hard to think that something came from nothing. But like Staphen Hawking once said. There are questions that simply is beyond any human comprehension.
briansmythe: Geez I could said that , There are simply things beyond our understanding , Can I have a Nobel Prize