Big Bang Theory
It's inevitable that with over 6 billion people here on Earth, there will be different views upon how our universe was created. Views are mainly fueled by faith or science but the modern view of today's era is the Big Bang Theory. The theory states that the universe started at one single spot, and has been expanding ever since (Big Bang Theory, N.P.). Of course it's crazy, and highly difficult, for many of us to imagine something so large starting from one tiny spot; so indeed there are faults in the theory. Modern science however strongly supports this idea and truth be told, it's the best we have. The theory estimates that the universe is about 13.7 billion years old! This means that if this theory is correct, everything surrounding earth has been expanding for an extreme amount of time. Many questions, and in some ways problems, arise from this. What happens when we stretch too far? Will we one day collide with another universe? What happens if we suddenly stop? All these, along with many more, are among the many reasons that this theory does indeed have issues. Regardless of the issues, being backed by an overwhelming pile of evidence leads it to be the most widely supported theory among all scientists across the universe itself. Among the evidence is a study upon radiation and most importantly, a study involving the Doppler Affect. The theory itself does have flaws; however, considering the vast amount of evidence, our population's majority believes in the big bang theory and scientists today are trying their hardest to address the problems with the theory.
In explaining what the big bang really was, it's key that we understand that the big bang did not happen inside the universe, rather it started the universe. With no big bang we would be left with nothing. In essence it was an explosion but not in the sense that we would think of, space itself was actually exploding. At the instance of the explosion (time zero) there was a vast amount...
Please join StudyMode to read the full document