The Big Bang, Black Holes and Other Universes: And What was There Before the Big Bang?
Dr George Christos
25 May 2017






Once we concede that our universe started from a point in what has come to be known as the Big Bang, it immediately raises the question of whether other universes exist which lie outside of our own space-time, also essentially starting from a point. If there were multiple universes, could a mathematics be set up to by which the different universes can influence each other gravitationally, perhaps through another dimension. If there were many other universes outside of our own universe that exerted a gravitational pull inside our own universe, there may be no need for so called dark energy (which is suggested to make up some 68% of our universe), which is required to explain why our universe is not only continuing to expand but is actually increasing it's rate of expansion. This also suggests that our universe is infinite, so how could it all have started from a point in the big bang theory?

Another puzzling question is what is going on inside a black hole? They were predicted by Einstein's theory of general relativity and have been observed everywhere in our universe or cosmos, with possibly at least one black hole at the centre of every one of 200 billion to 2 trillion galaxies, or more. That is a lot of black holes. What are black holes? They are collapsed massive stars that have collapsed to a point. They are represented in Einstein's theory as a singularity in space-time, or points where the gravitational well is infinitely deep so to speak, that nothing can escape. But these are just points in space time with a lot of matter inside of them at theoretically infinite density.  As soon as we think of this weird concept of a large amount of matter at a point is stirs up the same thoughts of astonishment when we are told that when our big bang began all matter was at a single point in space time. Before the big bang, our space-time was so curved (infinitely) that it only existed inside that point. Our space-time only started  to develop once the big bang explosion took place and matter started flying out allowing space-time to form and expand. Why did this explosion even happen?

The question raised here is, is it possible that the inside of a black hole is potentially just another universe whose own space-time may be developing inside of it (of which we have no knowledge), or will it possibly explode into our own space-time universe (or another universe). Could this have happened already somewhere in our own universe? What would be the characteristics of such an event? If it has not happened yet, then, what would be the consequences of such a thing happening?

If we suppose that a black hole is a universe in itself, then we are probably also inside a black hole ourselves, and then this would also offer an explanation of inflation, or why the universe is continuing to expand at an every increasing rate, if the matter outside of a black hole continue to exert a gravitational pull inside of the black hole itself?  This view also offers an explanation of where our big bang came from to begin with too, and what there was before the big-bang, ad infinitum. We are either inside of a black hole or we are an exploding black hole. Will our universe be confined to our black hole space-time or will it move into the greater super cosmos of which we are a part of. This notion of universes within universes can of course go on for ad infinitum, theoretically at least. If we were to suddenly appear within our greater outer cosmos, what would be the tell-tale signs of such an appearance?

Alternatively, if we are in an exploding black hole, already inside of another universe, it may explain why distant galaxies moving far away from us are expanding at a faster rate, because they exploded before us.


ps. I wrote to Stephen Hawking today to ask if a black hole can explode, when it becomes too massive. I hope he replies.



26 May 2017

I'm starting to like this idea that we are an ex exploded black hole in a bigger universe, and that new universes are beong craeted with our own universe as well. It resolves the question choise of multiverses (they are buried inside of each other in both directions), why our universe continues to inflate and resist the gravitational pull to slow it down (it is instead speeding up), eliminates the need for dark energy (which like the old pre-Einstein "ether" theory) to try to explain why the universe is expanding. This is explained by the fact that we are in a bigger universe acting inside our our universe to keep pulling it out. It also explains what happened before the big bang (we were a massive black hole inside another universe), and suggests that the universe is infinitely infinite in all directions including time. t=0 only applies to our observed univer so far. Our universe is not special. It is one of many of a bigger universe, which of one of many bigger universes, inside even bigger ones, ad infinitum, but there are universe inside our universe as well. We just haven't seen one yet. And in a stange way it also explains where all the initial mass of the universe came from, and how  mass and space-time are intricately linked with each other.

This type of multiverse linking black holes, singularities, mass, and big bangs, also resolves the conflict between general relativity and quantum mechanics, which asserts information cannot be lost, so a black hole cannot exist. What probably happens instead is that the point has a tiny sphere around it, at least the size of the plank length, and the information is stored on the surface of this sphere. This would also suggest that the information of our universe is also holographed on the surface of what we see as our own universe.

And besides, wouldn't Fermi's Exclusion principle stop the fermions (half integal spin particles) from being in the same state. Could this be what causes the explosion?