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Copernicus
2016-Aug-13, 08:09 AM
Lets say we have two spherical universes touching and massive amounts of energy comes through the contact points. Roughly we have a spherical universe of 10^27 meters in radius. In the first 10 meters perpendicular to the tangent of contact the light travels. If one forms a cone from the center of the universe to that 10 meter spot a hypothetical radius of the base of the cone would extend to the edge of the universe. The base of that cone would have a radius as follows. r^2=(10^{27})^2-(10^{27}-10)^2 where r≈141421356237310 meters.

So the base of the cone expands very fast compared to the distance traveled into the new universe. Is this how fast the universe is projected to expand at the beginning of the big bang. "This" being the expansion of the cone radius.

cjameshuff
2016-Aug-13, 01:55 PM
If you have two of something and they're touching, they aren't universes.

The answer is "no". Nothing about the big bang and expansion is like that mess of incomplete descriptions and arbitrary numbers.

Copernicus
2016-Aug-13, 07:55 PM
Time would be the part traveling toward the center of the universe, expansion would be the radius of cones formed as time moved toward the center of the hypothetical universe.

tusenfem
2016-Aug-14, 10:00 AM
I do not see a real question here apart from some incomprehensible statements.
Thread closed. If there is a better description, then please report this message.