Part 6. The Big Bang Revisited
Albert Einstein would have us believe that time began with The Big Bang and that all the Universe could sit on the head of a pin.
Under this new theory time did not begin 13-14 billion years ago, rather time has no beginning and no end, it is seamless.
Let us attempt to reach the end and/or beginning of time using the new formula. All we have to do is fire up a spaceship and go faster and faster until the velocity of time is zero except we would have to supply it with enough energy to accelerate to at least 6,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000 kilometers per second and that is impossible as there is not enough energy a spaceship can carry to accomplish this. Let us say this is natureís way of protecting itself from annihilation. A Catch 22.
If then time cannot die or was never born then the Big Bang was not the beginning but an event along the way. Then what can we presume about itís actual structure just prior to the explosion 13-14 billion years ago.
Knowing that there are billions upon billions of stars and knowing that they were once all in one place it would be logical to assume, that that one place would be an incredibly dense unibody or cluster and probably millions or billions of miles in diameter.
Whatever itís diameter it was in motion as is everything in space. Nothing is at rest.
Why then did it explode?
Consider the possibility that in an ageless condition space holds many clusters of matter hurtling through space, each with itís own space/time and velocity and that two of these clusters collided at a colossal closing speed on the order of millions of miles per hour. The smaller cluster was completely annihilated, as well as much of the larger cluster. The remaining debris (our Universe) was accelerated to impossible speeds in a matter of seconds squashing it into a wafer or pancake from the colossal g forces. It is a general shape the Universe retains, probably thicker near the center thinner near the peripheries all the while moving at great speed through the void as a composite in a linear direction.