Theory Of Vacuum Essay

621 words - 3 pages

Section III: Topic 10
The theory of Vacuum Genesis is based on the Uncertainty Principle which states that every atom can appear from the vacuum, but the chance of it is very low. This theory has two options, one state that the entire universe appeared in one moment. The chance that the kind of thing happened is very low but possible. The other option is that many atoms appeared and that they were the base of the Big bang theory. Uncertainty principle, the basis of the vacuum genesis, in quantum mechanics, is also a theory stating that it is impossible to specify simultaneously the position and momentum of a particle, such as an electron, with precision. Also called the indeterminacy principle, the theory further states that a more accurate determination of one quantity will result in a less precise measurement of the other, and that the product of both uncertainties is never less than Planck's ...view middle of the document...

According to modern astrophysics and cosmologists, the singularity emerged out of the quantum vacuum.  Scientists call this creation scenario “vacuum genesis” and sometimes remark on its similarity to the Genesis myth. Verse two of the book of Genesis reads: “the earth was without form and void; and darkness was upon the face of the deep.” Similarly, the idea of vacuum genesis is in accord with the ancient phrase “creation ex nihilo,” referring to creation out of nothingness.
This Vacuum Genesis is base primarily on the Big bang theory. Just like the big bang, it still remains as theory although some experiments have done regarding these. The studies of these theories have not been completed yet though scientists regard these as one of the most important achievements in the field of science. Because of the studies that led to these theories, we have obtained ideas about how the universe was created and we became more aware of our existence.
We certainly know that our universe exists, however, this knowledge alone has not satisfied mankind's quest for further understanding. Our curiosity has led us to question our place in this universe and furthermore, the place of the universe itself. Throughout time we have asked ourselves these questions: How did our universe begin? How old is our universe? How did matter come to exist? And how is it going to end. Obviously, these are not simple questions and throughout our brief history on this planet much time and effort has been spent looking for some clue. Yet, after all this energy has been expended, much of what we know is still only speculation. 
We have, however, come a long way from the mystical beginnings of the study of cosmology and the origins of the universe. Through the understandings of modern science we have been able to provide firm theories for some of the answers we once called hypotheses. True to the nature of science, a majority of these answers have only led to more intriguing and complex questions. It seems to be inherent in our search for knowledge that questions will always continue to exist. 

Other Papers Like Theory of Vacuum

History of the Engine of Steam

4207 words - 17 pages physicist Christiaan Huygens on an engine which drove out the air from a cylinder by exploding gunpowder inside it. Realising the incompleteness of the vacuum produced by this means and on moving to England in 1680, Papin devised a version of the same cylinder that obtained a more complete vacuum from boiling water and then allowing the steam to condense; in this way he was able to raise weights by attaching the end of the piston to a rope


631 words - 3 pages a physician in the the courts of the Macedanian king, Amyntas2. When Aristotle was a child , he lost both parents and was brought up by a friend of family. At the age of 17, he went to Athens to obtain a collaege education. Later , he left one of the schools he attended, Plato's Academy, because he was discouraged at the institution's growing emphasis on mathematics and theory. Aristotle spent his last days in Chalcis; his life slepped away

Historical Development of Nursing Timeline

1199 words - 5 pages “ …Nursing science is that body of knowledge developed form questions raised by nurses and investigated by them, concerning the relationship of the human-health-environment” as Dr. Millar stated (George, 2011, p.11). The body of nursing science consists of theories, paradigms, and frameworks (George, 2011, p. 10). A nursing theory could be defined as “ a set of concepts, definitions, relationships, and assumptions or propositions derived from

A Critical Analysis on How Research Into Negative Pressure Therapy Dressings, over the Last Ten Years, Has Influenced the Management of Patient’S with Wounds Requiring Split Skin Grafts

3754 words - 16 pages vacuum, appears to be the most effective treatment for vascular аnаѕtomoѕеѕ and cell regeneration under the skin graft; there are two theories mooted as to how this may occur: the first theory being that the intermittent therapy causes rhythmic perfusion of the tissues, preventing capillary auto-regulation; the second theory suggests that mitotic cell’s require a rest during the cycle of cellular production and division, and that constant

Atomic Theory

836 words - 4 pages QUESTION: Compare and contrast the philosophical theories of Democritus and Epicurus on the atomic theory. Atomic theory is a scientific theory of the nature of matter, which states that matter is composed of discrete units called atoms. Here we will see the views of what makes up atoms, two great philosophers, compare, and contrast their views on the atomic theory and what it is. Let us first look at one of the greatest ancient

Gravitional Waves

3861 words - 16 pages GRAVITATIONAL WAVES, HOW CLOSE ARE WE? PHSCS 222 Collective Paper November 23, 1999 #123 #272 #666 #895 The Detection of Gravitational Waves, How Close Are We? Since the realization that the general theory of relativity predicts gravitational waves, there have been attempts to actually detect these waves. Indirect observations have been made that support their existence but no direct measurement. This paper gives a brief explanation of

Gravitational Waves

3861 words - 16 pages GRAVITATIONAL WAVES, HOW CLOSE ARE WE? PHSCS 222 Collective Paper November 23, 1999 #123 #272 #666 #895 The Detection of Gravitational Waves, How Close Are We? Since the realization that the general theory of relativity predicts gravitational waves, there have been attempts to actually detect these waves. Indirect observations have been made that support their existence but no direct measurement. This paper gives a brief

The Development of Computers

1823 words - 8 pages of activity and knowledge have developed and branched out into distinct flows of human thought. However, the history of computer science has evolved in a strange, almost backward path compared to other sciences, creating new thought and theory after the creation of new technologies. In fact, its acceptance as a science was difficult for many institutions up until recently. Juris Hartmanis, writing in "Observations About the Development of

Yr12Physics - Scientist Study - Robert Goddard

596 words - 3 pages pioneers of rocket and space flight theory. {draw:frame} Goddard comprehended the relationship between space flight and the potential of missiles, and was able to demonstrate this connection practically. Through this he was the first scientist to derive and establish the fundamental principles of rocket propulsion [2]. In 1912 he developed current understanding of the nature of rockets in space by proving that in the vacuum of space, rockets


2565 words - 11 pages able to conduct their research within a vacuum. This point of view seems contradictory because one of the premises of PAT – agency theory – is heavily reliant on the value judgement that people are self-interested. Watts and Zimmerman also claim “The objective of accounting theory is to explain and predict accounting practice” (1986, p.2). This statement is a very much value judgment that leads us to think their claim to objectivity is something

Cern Term Paper

722 words - 3 pages Particle Accelerator Since the evolution of advancement and science mankind always wondered about the existence of this universe and how it came into being. To answer these queries great scientists put forward many theories. Two most famous of them are “The Bing Bang Theory” and “The String Theory”. Nevertheless these are just theories. Therefore in order to prove them scientists at present using modern technology such as “The Large Hadron

Related Essays

The Universe Essay

1000 words - 4 pages five percent of hydrogen and twenty-five percent of helium. The universe for a short yet brief time was stuck in a false vacuum. Then it from the state of being a false vacuum to a true vacuum, the state the universe is in today. The big bang is a vital scientific theory about the origin of the universe. It occurred about 15 to 18 billion years ago. It marked the instantaneous creation of all matter in the universe. The explosion that took place

Effects Of Internet Information Overload Essay

918 words - 4 pages . Two different psychological indicators were considered in this exploratory research study which were • Information Fatigue Syndrome (dimensions: stress, depression, confusion) • Decision paralysis/ analysis paralysis (dimensions: multiplicity/complexity of information, information vacuum, choice paralysis) Stress and confusion has been found at relatively large scale among male/female belonging to the age group 18-24, similarly complexity

Is Light Constant Essay

3906 words - 16 pages Speed of Light and Theory of Relativity The only reason behind the existence of the Special Theory of Relativity is the experimental fact that the speed of light in a vacuum is independent of any motion of the source or receiver. This is because the usual concept of speed is inconsistent with the invariance of c unless one redefines length and time units accordingly. In his paper 'On the Electrodynamics of Moving Bodies' (published in 1905

Robert Boyle Essay

1185 words - 5 pages substances) and showed that a compound can have very different qualities from those of its constituents. Boyle studied the chemistry of combustion around 1660 with the assistance of his pupil Robert Hooke. They pumped the air out of a jar and showed that neither charcoal nor sulfur burns in a vacuum, although both substances burn in the presence of air. Boyle then found that a mixture of either substance with saltpeter (potassium nitrate