- 1 Can the universe come from nothing?
- 2 Who created the Nothing?
- 3 Will the universe end?
- 4 Who created universe?
- 5 What is beyond the universe?
- 6 Where did all matter come from?
- 7 How long will the universe last?
- 8 What happens when you reach the end of space?
- 9 Will humans ever travel to other galaxies?
- 10 Who is the real God?
- 11 How old is our universe?
- 12 What was the first life on Earth?
Can the universe come from nothing?
If you accept a physical definition of “nothing,” then yes, the Universe as we know it very much appears to have arisen from nothing. But if you leave physical constraints behind, then all certainly about our ultimate cosmic origins disappears.
Who created the Nothing?
Parmenides. One of the earliest Western philosophers to consider nothing as a concept was Parmenides (5th century BC), who was a Greek philosopher of the monist school. He argued that “nothing” cannot exist by the following line of reasoning: To speak of a thing, one has to speak of a thing that exists.
Will the universe end?
Astronomers once thought the universe could collapse in a Big Crunch. Now most agree it will end with a Big Freeze. Trillions of years in the future, long after Earth is destroyed, the universe will drift apart until galaxy and star formation ceases. Slowly, stars will fizzle out, turning night skies black.
Who created universe?
Many religious persons, including many scientists, hold that God created the universe and the various processes driving physical and biological evolution and that these processes then resulted in the creation of galaxies, our solar system, and life on Earth.
What is beyond the universe?
The universe, being all there is, is infinitely big and has no edge, so there’s no outside to even talk about. Oh, sure, there’s an outside to our observable patch of the universe. The cosmos is only so old, and light only travels so fast. The current width of the observable universe is about 90 billion light-years.
Where did all matter come from?
Origins. In the first moments after the Big Bang, the universe was extremely hot and dense. As the universe cooled, conditions became just right to give rise to the building blocks of matter – the quarks and electrons of which we are all made.
How long will the universe last?
22 billion years in the future is the earliest possible end of the Universe in the Big Rip scenario, assuming a model of dark energy with w = −1.5. False vacuum decay may occur in 20 to 30 billion years if Higgs boson field is metastable.
What happens when you reach the end of space?
It will expand forever; the galaxies within groups and clusters will merge together to form a giant super-galaxy; the individual super-galaxies will accelerate away from one another; the stars will all die or get sucked into supermassive black holes; and then the stellar corpses will get ejected while the black holes
Will humans ever travel to other galaxies?
The technology required to travel between galaxies is far beyond humanity’s present capabilities, and currently only the subject of speculation, hypothesis, and science fiction. However, theoretically speaking, there is nothing to conclusively indicate that intergalactic travel is impossible.
Who is the real God?
In monotheistic thought, God is conceived of as the supreme being, creator, and principal object of faith. God is usually conceived of as being omnipotent, omniscient, omnipresent and omnibenevolent as well as having an eternal and necessary existence.
How old is our universe?
The universe is (nearly) 14 billion years old, astronomers confirm. With looming discrepancies about the true age of the universe, scientists have taken a fresh look at the observable (expanding) universe and have estimated that it is 13.77 billion years old (plus or minus 40 million years).
What was the first life on Earth?
The earliest life forms we know of were microscopic organisms (microbes) that left signals of their presence in rocks about 3.7 billion years old. The signals consisted of a type of carbon molecule that is produced by living things.