Theory of Vacuum

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Submitted By me1981
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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 constant, named after the German physicist Max Planck. Of very small magnitude, the uncertainty results from the fundamental nature of the particles being observed. In quantum mechanics, probability calculations therefore replace the exact calculations of classical mechanics. It is also a hypothesis that the universe began as nothingness, from which matter and energy arose by a process analogous to the appearance of virtual particles from a vacuum. Some limited experiments in the production of matter have been confirmed. We can create electron and other matter out of the vacuum state by providing the vacuum with enough energy. 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.”…...

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