posted on Feb, 18 2014 @ 09:35 AM
I know that it seems like you cannot get something from nothing, but it is not proven beyond a reasonable doubt. All experiments that have been
posited have failed to present an example of nothing (it is essential to have an example of nothing before you can make any claims of its properties).
The closest has been the work of lawrence krauss.
In vacuum tubes, which theoretically have all atmosphere removed from them, the sensors still detect particles which blip in and out of the field
enclosed. (Very low levels of energy) Which would seem conclusive that there really is no example of "nothing" to deal with. However this process is
still on the cutting edge of science and new discoveries will always be expected. (It is very possible that there actually cannot be an example of
"nothing" but it is far from settled)
It is known that matter and energy are interchangable and that matter has four very distinct states; Solid, liquid, gas, and plasma. Everyone has a
good understanding of the first three, but plasma is still in the discovery stage. It seems that at extremely high temperatures, matter takes on the
form of plasma. It does not respond like any of the other forms and the possible properties are still being worked out. It is my hypothesis that
plasma or maybe some other state of matter that we are not aware of could describe the state of the universe before the "big bang" (if i win the nobel
i'll come back and tell you all about it)
ChesterJohnIs it reasonable that life came from Non-life?
No, life comesw from life...
This is simply not true. It is known that all living organisms are a collection of non living material organised in a way to work together to become
what we refer to as life. Broken down, any part of these organisms would be recognisable as non living material. Only when they work together do we
percieve these mundane chemical reactions as a system of life.
edit on 18-2-2014 by Woodcarver because: (no reason given)