Scientists Find “Evidence” of Another Universe Before Our Own

According to research, there was a previous cosmos that existed before ours. This is referred regarded as a form of everlasting cosmic cycle.

“The next universe will be just like ours — but only in overall appearance, not in detail, of course…”

It's possible that a scientist has discovered substantial evidence that there was another universe before this one. In addition, he asserts that our universe is only the latest in an endless string of universes. Professor Sir Roger Penrose thinks that the universe we presently understand is the most recent in a lengthy chain of past universes in order to explain what was "there" before the Big Bang.

Another Universe Existed Prior to This One

According to Professor Sir Roger Penrose, a former colleague of late Professor Hawking, our cosmos still bears the wounds of the events that destroyed our universe's predecessor 14 billion years ago.

Prof. Penrose, an Oxford University researcher, is one of the world's most eminent theoretical physicists. He claims that the facts show that our world is just the most recent of an infinite series of universes, each of which sprung like phoenixes from its predecessor in a Big Bang.

According to mainstream scientific beliefs, the cosmos and everything in it—stars, planets, and galaxies—appeared out of nowhere as a result of strange, mostly unknown subatomic rules.

The inflation model of the universe's formation was regarded as a groundbreaking hypothesis when it was first proposed in the 1970s. However, as we discover more about the cosmos and conduct more research, this concept loses relevance.

According to a cyclic perspective of the cosmos, the answer to the issue of what was before our universe is simple: another one.

Prof. Penrose has been working on this idea with colleagues in the United States and Poland. They base their claims on studies of radiation left over from the Big Bang, and they believe they have finally discovered evidence of universes that existed before ours.

Astronomers detected this radiation, which exists as microwaves across space, for the first time in the middle of the 1960s.

However, studies have discovered that this radiation is not distributed uniformly throughout the universe. Astronomers believe that the turbulence that happened when our universe was born is what caused this distribution disparity.

However, Professor Penrose and his colleagues claim that this radiation reveals regular patterns that could have occurred in an earlier, parallel universe.

Prof. Penrose and his colleagues propose that our cosmic ancestor may have had supermassive black holes. These black holes would have eaten all stuff in the prior cosmos over billions of years.

Countless millions of years later, in blasts of so-called Hawking Radiation, these huge black holes perished as well.

Reference(s): Research paper