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The Big Bang or The Big Dud?

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Voting Style: Open Point System: 7 Point
Started: 5/6/2016 Category: Science
Updated: 9 months ago Status: Post Voting Period
Viewed: 249 times Debate No: 90803
Debate Rounds (3)
Comments (4)
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I will be debating about how The Big Bang Theory is scientifically inaccurate.
Debate Round No. 1


First to illustrate, belief in The Big Bang Theory is like taking a bunch of computer parts and putting them in a bag, then shaking it and POOF! There's your computer! The point? An explosion at the center of the universe would only create disorder and nothing detailed could come from it.


Sunfire315 forfeited this round.
Debate Round No. 2


SOPHERlM forfeited this round.


Sunfire315 forfeited this round.
Debate Round No. 3
4 comments have been posted on this debate. Showing 1 through 4 records.
Posted by Sunfire315 9 months ago
There are problems with such a multiverse theory: Bultzmann brains. It is far more likely that we should be observing a much smaller patch of order if it was randomly generated. Furthermore there are philosophical and logical problems with the idea of an infinite past,
Posted by dr_sepheroth 9 months ago
The Big Bang Theory is not entirely correct.

With the advent of M Field Theory we can say, with a reasonable measure of certainty, that Strong Gravitational Fields known as Membranes are very similar to Rubber Bands.

This conclusion is reached by the simple fact that our universe is expanding.

If multiple universes are fixed to a single membrane and the membrane is expanding, then every universe attached to the membrane will also be expanding.

This is what would have been happening for at least Googolplexian Years before the Big Bang.
(Googolplexian: The worlds largest number with a name. A "1" followed by a googolplex of zeros.

Googolplex: The second largest number with a name. A "1" followed by a googol of zeros.

Googol: A large number. A "1" followed by one hundred zeros.)

What triggered the Big Bang ?

Well if you stretch an rubber band, potential energy builds up in the rubber band, and the rubber band will snap, bounce back and hit you.

The same thing happens with a Membrane.

A Membrane is a super strong gravitational field, so strong in fact that it has substance.
A Membrane stores Potential Energy as it expands, eventually a membrane will snap and hit another membrane.
This is the cause of a Big Bang.

I would not worry, about this happening in the life time of humanity though. The universe is only 13.772 billion years so our universe is still a baby. We have at least 10000 billion years left before a Membrane hits another, and by then I doubt humans will still be living on earth.
For that matter I doubt if our galaxy will still be here, as the Andromeda Galaxy is due to hit the Milky Way at some point within this century.
Posted by Sunfire315 9 months ago
This will constitute my second round reply:

The "big bang" theory is often misunderstood as being the explosion occurring in preexisting space: rather the big bang was the expansion of space itself. Thus it did not occur at "the center of the universe".

A piece of evidence for the big bang theory is the everpresent redshift in the stars we see. Redshift is "the displacement of spectral lines toward longer wavelengths (the red end of the spectrum) in radiation from distant galaxies and celestial objects. This is interpreted as a Doppler shift that is proportional to the velocity of recession and thus to distance." Trace this movement backwards and you reach a singularity. Now this does not mean earth is the epicenter of the explosion: as once more the "big bang" did not occur at any specific point in space.

Another piece of evidence for the big bang would be the presence of Cosmic microwave background radiation: leftover heat from the big bang. The theory predicted this, and it was confirmed in 1965.
Posted by Logic-Bomb 9 months ago
Con, I strongly recommend you take the time to research what the big bang theory actually claims, because you have missed it entirely. This is only going to open you up to a thrashing in the rebuttal phase.
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