Where did our Universe come from and how did we get to where we are now?

Big Bang: According to the Big Bang Theory, our Universe, with all its energy and matter, emerged as a one-time event from a proton sized point that inflated to the size of our Universe and continues to expand, with the expansion speeding up.

Big Problems: But there are at least three Big Problems with the Big Bang Theory. Why did the Universe start from this tiny proton sized point? What came before the Big Bang? Why was there only one Big Bang?

The Resonance Physics taught in Resonance Academy course (see previous posts) posits solutions to these Big Problems.

Our Story: First, let’s review where we are in this story according to what I learned in the Resonance Academy course. Everything in the Universe is composed of tiny little Planck Spherical Units, the smallest quanta of energy—so small that there are as many little Plancks in one proton as there are protons in the universe.

Now let’s remember the two great principles governing all creation—the holographic principle, whereby each little Planck is a holographic reflection of all the other little Plancks severally and together integrated in all the systems of the universe; and the factographic principle whereby all the systems in the Universe manifest similar patterns in space/time.

And it’s all spinning.

So, to conclude, when swirling little Plancks spin at a speed approaching the speed of light, they change state to form protons, which are, in fact, mini-black holes. And these protons are the building blocks for all the matter in our Universe—solar systems, galaxies, and superclusters.

But why would one of these protons, made up of the multi-trillions of little spinning Plancks, suddenly start inflating to, ultimately, grow to the size of our Universe of solar systems, galaxies, and superclusters?

The Proton Universe: “The protons all around us don’t appear to be inflating to universal size. In fact, the proton is extremely stable and has not been seen to decay.  What would make a proton suddenly expand extremely rapidly to the size of our Universe?…The key is to realize that the values of information-energy in our Universe are precisely scaled so that the internal pressure of all of the Plancks within a proton are balanced by the external pressure of all of the Plancks in our Universe.

Now imagine a proton that would escape the horizon of our Universe through the wormhole network structure of galactic centers, supercluster centers, and eventually our Universal center. As this proton arrives in a larger Universe in which our Universe lives, it would find a much lower (Planck) energy density due to the larger volume of that Universe. The (Planck) energy density within the proton would suddenly be able to inflate extremely rapidly, and come to stabilize again around the radius of our current Universe, creating a sister bubble Universe beside our own.

 It may be that not only our Universe has emerged from another as a seed proton and inflated to the current size we observe today, but as well, that there is a continuous creation process of Universes frothing out of the boundaries of others and duplicating themselves…With this picture in mind, Universal cosmogenesis suddenly resembles an organic or even biological system much more than an inert structure flying apart as a result of some big bang explosion (the source of which is not given.”

Solutions: So, there they are, solutions to the three Big Problems of the Big Bang theory of why our Universe began as a seed proton, what existed before our Universe began to inflate, and why there was one Big Bang for our Universe, but there have been many Big Bangs and there are many Universes.

Resting, at peace for a moment in this philosophy, let us contemplate that everywhere we look, everything we see, everything inside us, all of matter, is composed of protons, and every proton holographically reflects every other proton, and every proton is a Universe in potentia.

From this perspective we can join with Walt Whitman in singing out: “I am large. I contain multitudes.”