‘WHAT came before the Big Bang?’ is a question that has plagued scientists for millennia, but experts may have the answer.

Several solutions have been offered up to the age old conundrum, including the possibility of God, multiverses and black holes, but the answer could be a lot more simple – nothing.

A group of scientists have come to the conclusion something can come from absolute nothingness, stating that our seemingly infinite universe could have come from nothing.

According to the weird world of quantum mechanics – of which the late Richard Feynman, who is considered one of the godfathers of quantum physics, once said “I think I can safely say that nobody understands quantum mechanics” – there can be fluctuations in nothing which seemingly lead to infinity.

Seth Shostak, senior astronomer at SETI, told Space.com: “Quantum mechanical fluctuations can produce the cosmos.

Interesting Read…

See Also:

Construction begins on the world’s first ‘super telescope’ that could help astronomers find alien life

Icy moons, galaxy clusters and alien worlds: NASA reveals what the colossal James Webb ‘megatelescope’ will focus on first

What has NASA found? Space agency calls press conference to reveal ‘most sophisticated analyses yet’ of its Kepler planet hunting telescope

NASA telescope finds 10 more planets that could have life

Stunning new Juno image reveals colourful clouds and the gigantic ‘string of pearls’ storms on Jupiter

Nasa revives a 50-year-old idea -conceived by an ex-Nazi missile scientist – to turn used rockets in orbit into manned space stations

Far-Out Nation: Hopeful Space-Based Country to Launch Satellite

Company Aims to Launch Satellite-Servicing Spacecraft in 2020

Get ready for Star Wars: Air Force boss reveals she is focusing on America’s ‘space superiority’

NASA’s Curiosity Rover Traces Ancient Environmental Changes on Mars

How Mars lost its atmosphere and became a cold, dry world

MAVEN’s top 10 discoveries at Mars

How we could find life of Mars – Geologist’s discovery could be turning point

Stunning new Cassini image shows the ‘kinks and grooves’ in Saturn’s rings caused by its moon

A cheaper way to send large objects to space?


(Visited 1 times, 1 visits today)