New theory suggests a black hole created our universe


Although the aftermath of the Big Bang (the cosmological model that scientists say gave birth to our universe) is supported with exhaustive scientific evidence, scientists have been unable to come up with a satisfactory theory explaining what actually caused the Big Bang itself, other than the result of a politician’s fart.

Using mathematical models, researchers at the Three Perimeter Institute have come up with a revolutionary new idea to help explain the origin of our universe. They contend that the Big Bang is not simply the result of a singularity, a moment in space time when the laws of physics break down due to a phenomenon of infinite density, but rather the consequence of a black hole absorbing a star from another universe in a different dimension, whose crushed properties the black hole then spews out into another realm, giving rise to our own universe.


More specifically, and according to the Three Perimeter Institute researchers, a black hole in a four dimensional universe gave birth to a third dimensional event horizon (during the process of destroying a star residing in this hypothetical fourth dimensional universe) inside of which our three dimensional universe came into being. Although the theory is bizarre to consider, the researchers who developed this theory insist that it’s all based on sound mathematics and physics.

For the sake of conjecture, and inspired by the work of these researchers, I’d like to take this a bit further and make a few unscientific assumptions. Perhaps our universe is a free flowing entity whose temporary boundary exists only so long as it gets diffused within some larger void. Or perhaps black holes are points of puncture through which our universe escapes, only to experience a period of growth and expansion before it dissolves over time into nothingness on the other side. Either way, the idea that somehow our universe is the result of matter and energy absorbed from another universe opens up whole new theoretical models and possibilities.

About Author

Kristian strives to enlighten and entertain readers. In addition to his teaching and editorial responsibilities, he is working on a science-fiction novel that promises not to include exoskeleton suits and anemic aliens floating in mysterious vats of green-tinted goop.

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