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My questions: Where was primeval atom located? How fast are we travling away from that location?

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posted on Jan, 17 2012 @ 12:21 AM
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Where is the epicenter of the Big Bang in a general direction from where our solar system is located, even our galaxy?

How fast our we traveling away from it?

With those questions asked, "What is our combined speed of our galaxy traveling away from where the primeval atom was located?"

Is movement through space cause time to occur? You can't have one without the other I believe. Am I wrong?


FEED MY BRAIN PEOPLE, I HAVE QUESTIONS THAT I HUNGER TO BE ANSWERED. It's starving.

edit on 17-1-2012 by LilDudeissocool because: of title fix. It wasth tooth long.




posted on Jan, 17 2012 @ 12:25 AM
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Umm...I am no rocket scientist, but my guess would be: the center of the universe.

Not to be harsh but most if not all your answers can be found by using a little tool we like to call "google", after all that is what most people here will use to find those answers for you.
edit on 17-1-2012 by mileysubet because: (no reason given)



posted on Jan, 17 2012 @ 12:45 AM
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reply to post by mileysubet
 


Which turns into a falsehood the second you consider it. If the universe is truly infinite, or there is an unbalanced type of dispersion in the initial expansion, then we have a situation where the center is skewed or there is a lack of a center. In fact, I'm willing to postulate that there is no center of the Universe, as center is something relative to human science and mathematics. Finding the center of something presupposes that the item or idea can be measured, quantified, and studied in it's whole. This is furthest from the truth when it comes to the universe, and I don't think any amount of googling would or could help in this situation.

There is an underlying question in the OPs post that the OP probably doesn't realize that they ask...
Are we trying to give definition and meaning to something infinite with our limited and seemingly insignificant minds when we attempt to quantify this, that, or the other?



posted on Jan, 17 2012 @ 12:55 AM
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Originally posted by TheOneElectric
reply to post by mileysubet
 


Which turns into a falsehood the second you consider it. If the universe is truly infinite, or there is an unbalanced type of dispersion in the initial expansion, then we have a situation where the center is skewed or there is a lack of a center. In fact, I'm willing to postulate that there is no center of the Universe, as center is something relative to human science and mathematics. Finding the center of something presupposes that the item or idea can be measured, quantified, and studied in it's whole. This is furthest from the truth when it comes to the universe, and I don't think any amount of googling would or could help in this situation.

There is an underlying question in the OPs post that the OP probably doesn't realize that they ask...
Are we trying to give definition and meaning to something infinite with our limited and seemingly insignificant minds when we attempt to quantify this, that, or the other?


You are absolutely correct. I should not have dismissed the OP's question so quickly.

I would like to apologize to the OP for my rashness.

Electric the way you "reorganized" the question is a paradox I have been thinking about for years. It does not make sense to my way of thinking. Being that my method of though as of yet is limited to the science we as humans recognize.
edit on 17-1-2012 by mileysubet because: (no reason given)



posted on Jan, 17 2012 @ 12:59 AM
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As far as I am aware, every point in space is the center of the multi-dimentional universe. This coordinate is non Euclidian.



posted on Jan, 17 2012 @ 12:59 AM
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Originally posted by mileysubet
Umm...I am no rocket scientist, but my guess would be: the center of the universe.

Not to be harsh but most if not all your answers can be found by using a little tool we like to call "google", after all that is what most people here will use to find those answers for you.
edit on 17-1-2012 by mileysubet because: (no reason given)


Any suggestions on what key words I ought to use?



posted on Jan, 17 2012 @ 01:01 AM
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Originally posted by LilDudeissocool

Is movement through space cause time to occur?






Yes, movement through space, Cause time to occur.



For real the big bang is just a theory. One that quite frankly has never made much sense to anyone.



posted on Jan, 17 2012 @ 01:05 AM
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Originally posted by TheOneElectric
reply to post by mileysubet
 



There is an underlying question in the OPs post that the OP probably doesn't realize that they ask...
Are we trying to give definition and meaning to something infinite with our limited and seemingly insignificant minds when we attempt to quantify this, that, or the other?


I'm just looking for a general direction relative to where our solar system is located or even our galaxy. Such as, we are expanding from the direction of Orion's Belt.



posted on Jan, 17 2012 @ 01:12 AM
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Originally posted by truthinfact

Originally posted by LilDudeissocool

Is movement through space cause time to occur?






Yes, movement through space, Cause time to occur.



For real the big bang is just a theory. One that quite frankly has never made much sense to anyone.



You know I ask this because they say if we can make something, like an elementary particle for instance, travel faster than light that it might break the time barrier. Also time dilation. Way does the rate of travel affect time relative to the observer traveling faster to its time frame of the traveler's departure point? That is rate of travel across the universe.
edit on 17-1-2012 by LilDudeissocool because: cuz-cuz I must ask more...



posted on Jan, 17 2012 @ 01:17 AM
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Originally posted by rom12345
As far as I am aware, every point in space is the center of the multi-dimentional universe. This coordinate is non Euclidian.


I'm pretty sure that i am looking for an an elliptic answer.



posted on Jan, 17 2012 @ 01:20 AM
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Originally posted by ME BOBE

Originally posted by TheOneElectric
reply to post by mileysubet
 


I would like to apologize to the OP for my rashness.



I'm use to it.

edit on 17-1-2012 by LilDudeissocool because: (no reason given)



posted on Jan, 17 2012 @ 01:24 AM
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Originally posted by TheOneElectric
reply to post by mileysubet
 


Which turns into a falsehood the second you consider it. If the universe is truly infinite, or there is an unbalanced type of dispersion in the initial expansion, then we have a situation where the center is skewed or there is a lack of a center. In fact, I'm willing to postulate that there is no center of the Universe, as center is something relative to human science and mathematics. Finding the center of something presupposes that the item or idea can be measured, quantified, and studied in it's whole. This is furthest from the truth when it comes to the universe, and I don't think any amount of googling would or could help in this situation.

There is an underlying question in the OPs post that the OP probably doesn't realize that they ask...
Are we trying to give definition and meaning to something infinite with our limited and seemingly insignificant minds when we attempt to quantify this, that, or the other?


Smart reply! We are actually existing in a Multivere. There are many Divergent Universal states and other Universal ststes that have nothing to do with our physical reality. This the main reason why we have not solved the Unified Field Theory as Quantum Particles are existing in more than one Universal State and there are many versions of you and me based on probability. Split Infinity



posted on Jan, 17 2012 @ 01:36 AM
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reply to post by SplitInfinity
 


So awesome, one of my heroes showed up. I think its awesome... Let me analyze what split posted some more.



posted on Jan, 17 2012 @ 01:40 AM
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reply to post by LilDudeissocool
 


If the universe in infinite, then you can have a center wherever you want to put it, and then go outwards from that point. I'm the center of my universe, just as you are the center of yours.
maybe



posted on Jan, 17 2012 @ 01:44 AM
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As far as Big Bang cosmology goes here is an article about this :

The favorite analogy used by lecturers to simplify the concept of a universe having no center is that of the behavior of dots on the surface of an expanding balloon; for as we know, the Universe is expanding. If we imagine the dots to be galaxies, we can visualize the Universe’s expansion by observing how the dots are brought away from one another as air is slowly blown into the balloon.



posted on Jan, 17 2012 @ 01:47 AM
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reply to post by LilDudeissocool
 


There is no center of the universe in the same way that there is no center of the surface of the Earth. The universe expands everywhere equally, like a surface of an inflating baloon:

www.astro.ucla.edu...



posted on Jan, 17 2012 @ 02:00 AM
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There is a Map of our Universe and how all the Galaxies have spred out across over 13 Billion Light Years of space. It is very interesting to look at and has Billions of Galaxies spread out like Webed Fillaments....I believe you can go to the NASA web site and look at it. Any distance past 13.4 Billion Light Years and you can only see Background Radiation as this is called the WMAP closing to approx. 379,000 years of the Big Bang.

Thing is...we are but one Universe among Infinite ones and Quantum Particles such as QUARKS exist in our Universe as well as other...blinking in and out of existance by probability. Split Infinity



posted on Jan, 17 2012 @ 02:03 AM
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reply to post by TheOneElectric
 


If the light from that point hasn't reached earth we cant know, that doesn't mean there is no centre, we have the term the observable universe, ie the furthest objects we can see with our current technology that changes as time goes by.



posted on Jan, 17 2012 @ 02:36 AM
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Originally posted by wmd_2008
reply to post by TheOneElectric
 


If the light from that point hasn't reached earth we cant know, that doesn't mean there is no centre, we have the term the observable universe, ie the furthest objects we can see with our current technology that changes as time goes by.


We have already reached the point of finding an end to our observable Universe as my prior statement of beyond a certain distance...only background radiation is observable...this coincides with the age of the Universe as well as when the Big Bang occured. Split Infinity



posted on Jan, 17 2012 @ 03:27 AM
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Originally posted by Maslo
There is no center of the universe in the same way that there is no center of the surface of the Earth. The universe expands everywhere equally, like a surface of an inflating baloon:

www.astro.ucla.edu...
That's the standard answer. In fact the shape of the universe may also be spherical; at least Michio Kaku thinks it's probably spherical, but the sphere is so large we haven't been able to measure the curvature, so it looks pretty flat. See:

Shape of the Universe


The local geometry of the universe is determined by whether Omega is less than, equal to or greater than 1. From top to bottom: a spherical universe, a hyperbolic universe, and a flat universe.



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