Micro Universes – The Mother of All Universes
A Plausible Set of Events That Started the
Singularity Acceleration Universe Formation Process
8 November 2012
Axiom 9. The first micro universes were formed by spontaneously occurring quantum events sufficiently concentrated to make a micro black hole.
A. First micro universes.
Prior to the formation of any universe, small spontaneous events occurred, probably on the subatomic scale as predicted by Heisenberg’s uncertainty principle. No matter how unlikely, some event or series of events started the universe formation process, since our universe exists. With infinite potential time available, some unlikely combination of small events occurred. This micro universe hypothesis is speculative, but it may stimulate discussion and other ideas on the probability of micro universes serving as the initiating source of universe formation and evolution.
This plausible description provides an example of how the first micro universe could have formed in a singularity acceleration system. The first micro universe was formed when several quantum events occurred spontaneously with sufficiently concentrated particles to make a micro black hole. In this case the black hole was not in a universe; however, it functioned as the equivalent of a micro universe. Given enough time it is reasonable to assume that many spontaneous black holes occurred at about the same time and place. In a rare event, these micro black holes nearly collided and were flung apart and accelerated by gravity assists. The acceleration slowed the black hole decay process long enough for subsequent near collisions to occur with other micro black holes. Several gravity assists caused by near collisions could accelerate the micro black hole singularity to the speed of light, creating the first universe caused by a big bang, be it a very small one. This process probably occurred very quickly, maybe in less than a second.
B. Subsequent micro universes
The natural selection process results in larger universes that become more effective in making more universes. Occasionally a change occurs in a law of physics that leads to something new that works to make the production of universes more efficient. The chances of this process working within an infinitesimally small scale universe and evolving a sequence of increasingly large universes that resulted in a much larger universe seem small. However, given the incredibly long time spans involved, eventually a reliable system for producing universes was likely to happen, as demonstrated by the fact that one exists.
After the first micro universe came into existence, subsequent micro universes would likely evolve and sometimes fail to make more universes. Eventually a sequence worked over many generations that resulted in larger singularities that formed larger universes. Universe evolution would eventually solve all the problems necessary to make large universes with baryonic matter and many stars because we have the evidence of our existence. It is plausible that not every micro universe was successful, and even every universe sequence that formed star systems may not have succeeded in creating other universes. The unsuccessful universes would disappear given enough time, leaving no trace after degeneration. Statistical probability dictates that eventually universes would have happened upon laws that consistently made more universes. Given enough attempts, a system evolved that solved several problems, such as how to get a singularity to warp space at the speed of light and how to multiply mass during a big bang. In addition, new universes would have evolved laws of physics so all the components usually associated with the universe, such as baryonic and dark matter, gravity, electromagnetism, strong and weak forces, and the speed of light, would be within the physical parameters needed for any universe to make another generation.  After more generations of these early stage micro universes, subsequent generations became larger. The processes evolved that caused some new universes to produce stars that made blacks holes and galaxies.
Copyright © 2012 - John M. Wilson