The Wormhole Extravaganza

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The Wormhole Extravaganza What if our universe’s origin wasn’t singularly identified by the Big Bang? What if the theory of the Big Bang follows another, slightly more complex theory of origin? What if the immense illumination at the start of the Big Bang was composed of the light and energy trapped in a supermassive black hole? Does this mean that our universe was implemented by a supermassive black hole’s collapse? If so, is the black hole required to collapse or can is there a continuum between that black hole and the white hole (Big Bang)? Where do dark energy and dark matter come in? Why is any of this relevant? All of these questions and more lead me to an entirely new concept of how miniscule (yet significant) many of the aspects of the Big Bang as well as supermassive black holes actually are. It also enhanced my understanding of how every element of the cosmos coexists infinitely. However, my emphasis in this project is clarifying my understanding of the theory that our universe was birthed from a black hole in another universe. In this essay, I will attempt to thoroughly describe supermassive black holes and how a black hole could possibly lead to the big bang, and what exactly this wormhole theory entails. Every galaxy’s central bulge is a supermassive black hole. Scientists have discovered this through implementing adaptive optics, which are used in astronomical telescopes to pierce through the blur of earth’s atmosphere in order to see the center of each galaxy. A black hole’s formation involves the gravitational collapse of a massive star, which is also known as a supernova explosion. Black holes range in masses from three (average, small black holes) to an incomprehensibly large number (supermassive black holes: the largest in the galaxy). The Milky Way’s supermassive black hole is 3 million solar masses (equivalent to 3 million suns)!
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