Where did the Universe come from? Part 1: Einstein’s Big Blunder -by Lori78

Where did the Universe come from? is a series of emails (just like the 7 Great Lies of Organized Religion) I have received from Mr. Perry Marshall. The reason I’m posting it here is that I want to share it to you, whoever you are, who stumbled upon this humble blog , and of course to all who regularly visits.

Note : This email series is Mr. Marshall’s writings and he was kind enough to grant me permission to post:

Lori,

100 years ago, Albert Einstein published
three papers that rocked the world. These papers
proved the existence of the atom, introduced the
theory of relativity, and described quantum
mechanics.

Pretty good debut for a 26 year old scientist, huh?

His equations for relativity indicated that the universe
was expanding. This bothered him, because if it was
expanding, it must have had a beginning and a beginner.
Since neither of these appealed to him, Einstein introduced
a ‘fudge factor’ that ensured a ‘steady state’ universe,
one that had no beginning or end.

But in 1929, Edwin Hubble showed that the furthest
galaxies were fleeing away from each other, just as the
Big Bang model predicted. So in 1931, Einstein embraced
what would later be known as the Big Bang theory, saying,
“This is the most beautiful and satisfactory explanation
of creation to which I have ever listened.” He referred
to the ‘fudge factor’ to achieve a steady-state universe
as the biggest blunder of his career.

As I’ll explain during the next couple of days,
Einstein’s theories have been thoroughly proved and
verified by experiments and measurements. But there’s
an even more important implication of Einstein’s discovery.
Not only does the universe have a beginning, but time
itself, our own dimension of cause and effect, began
with the Big Bang.


That’s right — time itself does not exist before
then. The very line of time begins with that creation
event. Matter, energy, time and space were created
in an instant by an intelligence outside of space
and time.

About this intelligence, Albert Einstein wrote
in his book “The World As I See It” that the harmony
of natural law “Reveals an intelligence of such
superiority that, compared with it, all the
systematic thinking and acting of human beings is
an utterly insignificant reflection.”

He went on to write, “Everyone who is seriously
involved in the pursuit of science becomes convinced
that a spirit is manifest in the laws of the Universe–
a spirit vastly superior to that of man, and one in
the face of which we with our modest powers must feel
humble.”

Pretty significant statement, wouldn’t you say?

Respectfully Submitted,

Perry Marshall

Advertisements

About DigitalPlato

Poch is a Bookrix author and a freelance writer. He is a frequent contributor to TED Conversations.
This entry was posted in Uncategorized and tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , . Bookmark the permalink.

What do you think?

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s