AS per theory what is the size of the so called singularity that was responsible for the formation of a very vast physical Universe?
- Anonymous1 year agoFavourite answer
It's a hypothesis, most of this stuff is, can't be proven, probably ever. It's a black hole, they reckon that an atom in a black hole is about 99.99% smaller in volume, compared to it's mass, which remains the same. My view is that the only thing that could have caused anything to happen in a singularity of infinite density in which time didn't exist was an action, such as the big crunch of the previous universe, black holes smashing back into the main one, left after the last big bang, with all the rest of the universe in them. This would be the force necessary to turn that motionless nothing back into fast moving energy. They say it was a quantum fluctuation, which is basically just them saying they don't know, but the big bang was originally taken as proof of the literal truth of Genesis, by the majority of scientists of the time, and religion played a huge role, particularly in this field. They suppressed Einstein's cycling universe theory, sent him death threats, and pretty much told him what they wanted him to say, which wasn't what he thought.
- DixonLv 71 year ago
- cosmoLv 71 year ago
Unknown. You're asking a "Strong Quantum Gravity" question, and we have no theory of strong quantum gravity.
- PaulaLv 71 year ago
"As per theory"
the singularity has zero size - it is a dimensionless point.
It is a discontinuity in space time.
We do not know of any mechanism that can "empty" a singularity back into normal space.
- What do you think of the answers? You can sign in to give your opinion on the answer.
- Eron_17Lv 61 year ago
Infinitly small untill it exploded
- MorningfoxLv 71 year ago
The current observable universe was once less than 10^-29 meters in radius. Maybe a lot smaller, but there is still some debate about that, among serious scientists.
10^-19 m is much much smaller than an atom.
- choko_canyonLv 71 year ago
The "size" was very certainly it's least important attribute. Your question should be about it's MASS, not it's size. Mass is relevant here, scale is not. I'm curious however; since you clearly don't believe the science anyway, what difference does it make to you how big or massive the singularity was?