Compenetration Weblog

fusion of inner and outher space

3 Theories That Might Blow Up the Big Bang

3 Theories That Might Blow Up the Big Bang 

That is something i like. Breaking the conventional truth. Cos all its just approximation. Theory. Concept. While i’ve been studied Psychology in University, zillions of concepts bothered me the most. Concepts, accepted as a conventional truth. Conventional. That is the name of the game. …but this …reading today brought me joy back….I don’t find myself in concepts….creationism and neither in Big Bang…cos both limit your mind not to think further ….There were always a limits…i love the ones who doubted about them. And reading this I remember big brains of our civilisation who were brave enough to doubt ..even for the price of their  own life. Earth was plain…right?…and centre or Universe….yea…right

lets us doubt further…big bang is theory..it might be real, but it might be not…and if u ask yourself if it might be not….only than…how many new questions u get…without asking…its just a scientific frame…but truth can be so different…or the same as they say…but i wonna doubt and wonna question this frontier..and i worship all who did doubt further …and give glory to all of them who sacrificed their life for doubting in conventional truth…

Love so much those guys who were dare to doubt. Conventional truth. Big Bang is…was…but is not final frontier.

Giordano Bruno (1548, Nola – February 17, 1600, Rome) was an Italian philosopher, priest, cosmologist, and occultist. Bruno is known for his mnemonic system based upon organized knowledge and as an early proponent of the idea of an infinite and homogeneous universe. Burnt at the stake as a heretic by the Roman Inquisition, Bruno is seen by some as the first “martyr [1] for science.”

Bruno also affirmed that the universe was homogeneous, made up everywhere of the four elements (water, earth, fire, and air), rather than having the stars be composed of a separate quintessence. Essentially, the same physical laws would operate everywhere, although the use of that term is anachronistic. Space and time were both conceived as infinite. There was no room in his stable and permanent universe for the Christian notions of divine Creation and Last Judgement.

Bruno’s cosmology is marked by infinitude, homogeneity, and isotropy, with planetary systems distributed evenly throughout. Matter follows an active animistic principle: it is intelligent and discontinuous in structure, made up of discrete atoms. This animism (and a corresponding disdain for mathematics as a means to understanding) is the most dramatic respect in which Bruno’s cosmology differs from what today passes for a common-sense picture of the universe. ….Others yet see in Bruno’s idea of multiple worlds instantiating the infinite possibilities of a pristine, indivisible One a forerunner of Everett‘s Many-worlds interpretation of quantum mechanics.[12]

Galileo Galilei (15 February 1564[2] – 8 January 1642)[1][3] was a Tuscan (Italian) physicist, mathematician, astronomer, and philosopher who played a major role in the scientific revolution. His achievements include the first systematic studies of uniformly accelerated motion[citation needed], improvements to the telescope and consequent astronomical observations, and support for Copernicanism. Galileo has been called the “father of modern observational astronomy”,[4] the “father of modern physics”,[5] the “father of science”,[5] and “the Father of Modern Science.”[6] The motion of uniformly accelerated objects, taught in nearly all high school and introductory college physics courses, was studied by Galileo as the subject of kinematics. His contributions to observational astronomy include the discovery of the four largest satellites of Jupiter, named the Galilean moons in his honour, and the observation and analysis of sunspots. Galileo also worked in applied science and technology, improving compass design.

Galileo’s championing of Copernicanism was controversial within his lifetime. The geocentric view had been dominant since the time of Aristotle, and the controversy engendered by Galileo’s opposition to this view resulted in the Catholic Church’s prohibiting the advocacy of heliocentrism as potentially factual, because that theory had no decisive proof and was contrary to the literal meaning of Scripture.[7]Galileo was eventually forced to recant his heliocentrism and spent the last years of his life under house arrest on orders of the Inquisition.

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March 28, 2008 - Posted by | Daily bites, Quantum physics, Science | , , , ,

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