"Big Bangs" (Continued)
The sphere is held together by the attraction of Gravity. As the size and density of the sphere increases in size, density and weight (from a steady build up of incoming atoms having completed their curvilinear journey from previous "Big Bangs") it reaches an immense size, density and weight to the point the sphere can no longer continue to bear its own weight. At that moment it collapses and implodes. That example would not happen with an elongated shapeless mass - thus no "Big Bangs". The explosion develops into an incredible large nuclear atomic explosion or "Big Bang". The explosion is larger than anything that can ever be imagined. The "Big Bang" is a never ending series of regular occurrences that is a way that life can continue infinitely. Life is not a byproduct of this event but its only purpose. "Big Bangs" are separated by billions of years. The last one was 13.7 billion years ago (See Life Renewal page). All "Big Bangs" are similar, i.e., each event within every "Big Bang" occurs at the same point in time within all other "Big Bangs". At the moment the Big Bang happens the explosive force and intense heat dismantle the atoms into a primordial mix of diffused subatomic particles, (electrons, protons, and neutrons) quarks and vibrating strings. The intense heat stop movement of the light photons - leaving the Big Bang in total darkness. The explosive force of "Big Bang" cause the primordial mix to overcome the gravitational attraction of the now dwindling sphere ejecting "The Mix" and clumps into an empty universe (except for small residual particles from previous "Big Bangs). The previous sentence concerning clumps is not a proven theory, but it is widely accepted by astrophysicists because it conciliates theory with observation.47, 48 At this very important time of the "Big Bang" the subatomic particles begin to recombine or the nucleosynthesis process begins. It is unknown by this author why the subatomic particles recombine to once again become atoms. Perhaps it is part of the natural evolutionary process brought about by temperature changes within the subatomic particles to reunite with other subatomic particles within their own temperature range.