Cosmological Evolution - If It Is Possible For a Universe to Form It Will.
Singularity Acceleration Axioms and Principles Governing Universe Formation
7 November 2012
Axiom 8. Cosmological evolution - If it is possible for a universe to form, it will; and if it is possible for universes to evolve processes that form more universes, they will. 
A. There are many universes and many generations of universes. 
The process of making a large universe such as ours requires many intermediate universes, some of which produced black hole singularities that made larger universes or formed with new laws of physics that resulted in more efficient universe formation in succeeding generations.
B. If it is possible for universes to evolve systems that produce universes, with laws of physics most likely to produce more and larger universes more efficiently and more reliably, they will, given enough universe generations.
Over many generations universes will coalesce around certain laws and processes that are effective and efficient in making more universes. This Axiom requires there be at least occasional variation between succeeding generations. Any universe with less effective formation laws produces few or no universes. For example, if a universe had little dark energy, the black hole singularities would not reach the speed necessary to separate from their universe. Martin Rees makes a convincing case for six fundamental numbers describing certain ratios and laws necessary for a universe like ours to form.  This concept of universe evolution has been proposed before. One advocate is theoretical physicist Lee Smolin, who makes a convincing case for natural selection in determining the formation of universes. 
C. The chance that a dominant supermassive black hole will form a universe increases with its mass and the availability of dark energy. Ultra large supermassive black holes result in the formation of very large universes that will make more large universes along with some small universes, as shown in the equation Mu= S2.C2. In universes dark energy flows to the largest black holes, which will result in the formation of large universes and few, if any, small ones. The larger the universe, the less likely it is to fail to produce more universes.
D. Failure rate of black holes forming universes is inversely related to the mass of the black hole relative to the universe. As many things can fail in universe creation, the likelihood of complete failure is reduced when a universe produces a significant number of very large supermassive black holes that are most likely to successfully produce more universes.
E. Under normal galaxy cluster consolidation, only one dominant supermassive black hole singularity will form one universe per galaxy cluster that is bound gravitationally.
F. The number of new universes formed from a universe may be any number from zero to very large. The limiting factors controlling the number of new universes are mass, entropy, and efficiency in forming dominant supermassive black holes of the parent universe.
G. The information needed to make a universe is the only information that must be retained by the next generation of universes. Some general statistical information of the black hole singularity that formed the universe may be retained. The most plausible location for this information is in the singularity on the sub quantum level such as one-dimensional strings.
All other information could eventually be lost when the universe degeneration is complete.  A specific knowledge of prior universes may be lost; this is analogous to the role DNA plays in the generation of new life. Some schools of physics maintain that all information is retained forever because the laws of physics would not work if information is lost. While the concern is valid, it is based on the premise that there is no other way for information to be carried except by the law of conservation of information. The singularity acceleration model maintains that sufficient information to make more universes can be carried forward with the singularity, and no other information is needed. Specific information is lost in each generation of universe formation, and all specific information of each universe is eventually lost except for the legacy of physical law that formed the next universe generation. This premise is based on Axiom 2A, “Nothing in nature forms and survives very long with significant superfluous components.”
H. The residual parts of all universes degenerate. All mass in the universe has two possible outcomes: either it becomes part of a dominant supermassive black hole and participates in the formation of a new universe, or it degenerates into nothing as described by Hawking radiation, proton decay, and other forms of degeneration. 
Copyright © 2012 - John M. Wilson