Did the Big Bang really happen?

Probably not, according to two physicists who wish to revive one of the most popular arguments of the twentieth century. What these guys think is completely different from what cosmologists thought about the universe.

Where did the Big Bang theory come from?

The words “Big Bang theory” came from the mind of astrophysicist Fred Hoyle as a joke. In actuality, Hoyle did not believe in the theory, but believed that everything existed just because it once existed before. This may seem confusing, but it simply means that the universe, according to Hoyle, was an endless loop – no beginning/no end.

Contradictory evidence suggests that the Big Bang did happen. Traces of radiation seem to prove the universe originated from a single point in time. Although there are so many questions and loose ends, scientists, for the most part, see this theory as the best possible explanation for the universe.

It is basically the most popular viewpoint and could be just as plausible as any other idea.

Inconsistencies

University of Egypt’s Dr. Ahmed Farag follows inconsistencies in the Big Bang theory. He points out the fact that the theories of relativity break down at the point of singularity. Together with Saurya Das, professor at the University of Lethbridge, Canada, Farag created equations that follow Hoyle’s theory.

These equations suggest that the universe had no beginning or end. These findings were published in Physics letters B, and another paper by Das together with Rajat Bhaduri of Manchester University in Canada is awaiting publication.

The idea of the studies was not to discredit the work of David Bauhm and Amal Kumar Raychauduri, who followed the Big Bang theory; it was to unite the ideas. These collaborations connected relativity with quantum mechanics. Although studies were not conclusively for or against the Big Bang theory, equations focused on the universe being much smaller at some point in time.

Resulting from the studies, scientists embark upon quests to unite the two great theories. Quantum gravity has been the subject of exploration and study for some time now, along with gravitons or quantum fluid.

What are Gravitons?

Gravitons have no mass but transmit gravity. It is suggested in an additional study by Ali and Das that gravitons were present in the earlier universe, creating macroscopic quantum phenomena. This phenomenon may have been the very thing that, in turn, created dark energy.

Ali and Das have constructed a partial theory of quantum gravity that would be compatible with future ideas. Only time will tell if these theories will run into bigger inconsistencies and problems. The universe, it seems, continues to unfold and reveal layers upon layers of answers.

Did the Big Bang really happen? Is our universe only a continual loop with no beginning or end? Let’s keep asking those questions, shall we?

Sherrie Hurd, A.A.

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This Post Has 4 Comments

  1. Avatar
    phantom limv

    Interesting theory. Good read!

    1. Sherrie
      Sherrie

      Thank you for reading. 🙂

  2. Avatar
    Robert Taylor

    The “big bang” theory is simply a secularist version of religion creation. The universe has ALWAYS existed and always will. It has NO beginning, NO end, no walls or barriers and no center with edges.

    1. Sherrie
      Sherrie

      The idea that the universe has always been in existence is hard for us, as humans to fathom. We have always been such creatures who’ve had to have a beginning and an end, clear cut and hopefully with happiness at the conclusion. Yes, I can see your point where the big bang would be the secular version of creationism, and I will say, this is the first time I’ve heard it put this way. Maybe you are right. Maybe there has always been this universe thing that we will never truly understand.

      Then again, maybe it’s something else entirely.

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