Nature is designed so that sometimes the most difficult of its questions
you can find very simple answers. Take, for example, the Big Bang theory, which explains the origin of the Universe and its expansion.
It has a lot of white spots and difficult questions that have no answer:
- How could the Universe arise from a point of infinite density in which space and time did not exist?
- What caused the Big Bang?
- Where is the energy source of the expansion of the Universe?
- Why can't we find the center of expansion of the Universe?
- Will the expansion of the Universe end, and if so, when?
- Why is there no antimatter in the Universe, or if there is, where is it hidden?
- What was the cause of hyperinflation of the Universe at the initial stage of the Big Bang?
- What is inside black holes ?
- Are there white holes in the Universe, and if so, where?
- Why do stars in galaxies rotate at the same angular velocity ?
- What is beyond the Universe ?
I tried the well-known formula from nuclear physics, "The mass of the nucleus of an atom is the sum of the masses of protons and neutrons minus their
binding energy divided by the square of the speed of light", and it turned out to find simple answers to these questions, except for the last two.
Almost the entire puzzle of these puzzles has developed into a very beautiful picture.
I found the idea to use this formula in a video on Boris Boyaryshinov's YouTube channel with Professor FIAN V. N. Lukash