Birth of our Universe Part 3

At the closest point of near impact, the puckers produced in each membrane, popped away from each other, in something akin to the Big Bang. It is a snap in the plasma fabric instead (Figure 3).

Near Collision between Membranes

Figure 3 Near Collision between Membranes

The pop sends the pucker away from the point of near impact, inward, further compressing the energy at the vortex into a dense fog of subatomic particles. Matter is formed out of extreme conditions acting on that energy. That the mostly hydrogen Universe was produced in the Big Pop, is sensible. Had it really been an enormous explosion, most of the elements in the periodic table should have been produced. Consider a supernova, it produces all the natural elements in the periodic table. Would the Big Bang have been as great as a supernova? The intensity of the Big Pop leaves a fog of energy just beyond the flexing margin of each membrane. Caught by the immense gravity of the flood of energy in the membrane, the fog of energy rushes back in through fabric, causing the cloud which is building within the fabric itself to react (Figure 4). The impact of the returning fog of energy causes the cloud to coalesce into the lacework universe that we see. I don’t see anti-matter at work here. I see an energy impact which ignites threads of energy into millions of atomic furnaces, like beads in a crazy web, clearing the general fog of energy into Universe we see.

The Big Pop

Figure 4. The Big Pop

From the moment that the dimple forms, the fabric is determined to go back to its original shape and make up (Figure 5). So, depending on the motion of the two bubbles and the kind of impact, and its strength, the collision will leave a fading effect. Universes have their own personality depending on the angle and strength of the bump. Some of the glancing bumps, aren’t strong enough to produce anything but a quickly fading glow. Other crashes are so powerful that the escaping clouds of subatomic bits, are just blown away from the blister into deep space. The agitation left behind in the dimpled membrane itself may not have energy to pool into galaxies and stars. The particles are left to break down, back into subatomic bits of energy. Other crashes are so powerful that the escaping cloud of subatomic particles, are just blown away from the blister into deep space leaving a tear behind. So, Universes come in a variety of sizes and composition.

Figure 5 After the Big Pop

Figure 5 After the Big Pop

After the initial flash, and the reflex, which caused the pucker to become a dimple, the gravitational pull on that fog caused it to rush into the bruised area. The wild crush of energy and particles cleared the fog into the ragged waves and pools that would make up this lacework Universe. Our dimple shaped Universe lies within the membrane of the bubble. Slowly the bruise will return to its original shape as an integral part of the membrane. The matter, will break down, and energy will resume its natural dance as subatomic bits. We describe the process as entropy. Even if you subscribe to the theory of the Big Rip, entropy stops when everything resumes the perfect state of the Higgs Field. Entropy actually describes the natural memory state of the membrane. So entropy is a process heading toward a specific conclusion, which is a perfect state. instead of a ruin or chaos.

006 An Explosion Bib Bang

Figure 6. Universe is a Dimple

Traveling back in time to watch the event happen. Looking directly at it from the inside front view. There would have been no hint of an approaching membrane. Almost imperceptibly at first, the darkness would have begun to have a chalky glow. With time the blush would have intensified.

Shallow Dimple

Figure 7. A Shallow Dimple

Slowly it would have been possible to distinguish a center of the glow. I imagine something like the northern lights. Waves of radiance may have taken on faint color changes, as the rush of subatomic bits, were stimulated by the concentration of the increasing flood and crush. I imagine that the colors intensified as the crush condensed. Flashes of color may have signaled the increasing density, as it all hurtled toward a critical mass. Suddenly the center of the event turned into a brilliant yellow white, the combination of all the light spectrum. The core grew cloudy. The entire site would have taken on the look of an immense glowing fog. Then, from the core, an overpowering brilliant white flash of light, and in a moment the luminosity would begin to clear and fade. The renewed incandescence, rippled out from the center, as the subatomic bits along the original margins were released into the expanding core. The lights came on, billions of galaxies were lit up by stars.

Our Universe was born.