The Subquantum Kinetics Cosmology of Continuous Creation
Some time in the future, much later in the twenty-first century, people will look back on these times and say, “what a crazy idea they had to think that the universe was created in a single explosive event.” They would note that on the one hand early 21st century establishment physicists furiously objected when someone claimed to have demonstrated over-unity energy production, objecting that devices that produced more energy than they consumed violated the First Law of Thermodynamics. But, those same physicists thought nothing wrong with the idea of all of the matter and energy in the universe being produced in a single big bang explosion. One cannot conceive of a more stupendous violation of this First Law than this. Our future historian would remember that those cosmologists usually explained away this “violation” by saying that the big bang had occurred so quickly, in less than 10-43 seconds, that it didn’t really count as a First Law violation. For them, it is as if the violation never took place.
Now, doesn’t it seem a bit more reasonable to suppose instead that cosmogenesis has taken place over a much longer period of time, say hundreds of billions of years, rather than in less than ten-million-trillion-trillion-trillionths of a second, as big bang theorists propose? Such continuous creation would be possible if our physical universe were to operate as an open system, rather than as a closed system as normally assumed by astrophysicists. Let us suppose, as subquantum kinetics suggests, that the amount of matter existing in the universe increases over time through a process of exponential growth. Although, this growth rate would be very slow, a rate of just 10-18 per second in the vicinity of the Earth (see Subquantum Kinetics for a more thorough exposition). If a photon were to spontaneously increase its energy at such a rate, we would be totally unaware that its energy was changing in our science lab experiments since this rate is far too small to measure.
Common sense leads us then to the idea that the universe comes into being through a process of continuous creation, a miracle that goes on even today and that will continue to go on even in the distant future. No laboratory test we know of can show that such order creation (entropy decrease) is not occurring. To the contrary, astronomical studies and observations suggest that entropy in the vicinity of galaxies in fact decreases over cosmological time; see Verified Predictions Nos. 4 through 7.
Subquantum kinetics conceives that matter is continuously created throughout all of space from ether concentration fluctuations (zero point energy fluctuations) that spontaneously arise from one moment to the next. In subquantum kinetics, this cosmogenic process is called parthenogenesis. It constitutes a feminine creation principle, one that involves nurturing and growth of the fluctuation, maturity into a stabilized subatomic particle Turing pattern, and the seeding and parenting of new fluctuations in the particle’s immediate vicinity. It stands opposed to the masculine creation principle of the violent big bang notion. Parthenogenesis is possible because subquantum kinetics proposes that the universe functions as an open system. According to subquantum kinetics, space is static, Euclidean, of infinite extent and filled with a multifarious ether whose constituent entities both react with one another along specific reaction pathways and diffuse through space. Through these reaction and diffusion processes the ether is not only alive with activity, but is bound together into an organic whole (i.e., a given location in space influences neighboring regions of space). Through this process, space takes account of itself, affecting and being affected, much like the ecosystem of our planet. Process philosopher Alfred North Whitehead termed this the prehensive character of space.
The continuous creation cosmology of subquantum kinetics implicates that galaxies continuously grow in size evolving from star, to island star cluster, to dwarf elliptical galaxy, to compact spiral, to mature spiral, and finally to giant elliptical galaxy. This galaxy evolution scenario was substantatiated by observations with the Hubble Space Telescope which found that younger more distant galaxies were of smaller size with mature spirals and giant ellipticals being a more recent development; see Verified Prediction No. 7.
Keep in mind not to confuse the subquantum kinetics continuous creation cosmology with the steady state theory proposed over half a century ago by Fred Hoyle. Hoyle assumed that the universe was expanding and his particular expanding universe theory was shown to make a very poor fit to cosmological data. Unlike Hoyle’s theory the subquantum kinetics theory makes an excellent fit to cosmological data.
Hubble Ultra Deep Field Capturing 10,000 Galaxies
Click here to view Wallace’s iconoclastic paper
The Farce of Physics
Click here to view Björn Overbye’s essay
Warped Minds, Bent Truths
Click here to view the
Open Letter to the Scientific Community
The Open Letter mentions a few alternatives to the big bang cosmology, such as the Plasma cosmology and steady-state model. Another important viable contemporary model is the continuous creation cosmology of subquantum kinetics. Subquantum kinetics has the advantage that 12 of its apriori physics and cosmology predictions have thus far been verified.
Genesis of the Cosmos by P. LaViolette gives an exposition of the continuous creation cosmology and critique of the big bang theory.
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