Ahh... this takes me back.
Really? So you are telling me that the "Nothing" in between your face and the screen in "5 billion years" is going to change into a universe?
Your definition of "nothing" isn't the same here - there's dimensional space between your face and the screen, and air, and dust, and quite a few things. Whilst it may seem it to the casual observer, it's not "nothing" at all! Don't forget, this was an explosion that created
space itself we're talking about here, not an explosion in existing space. Such a concept is insanely difficult to understand, which is why most people mis-attribute it
What you need to realise though is that all this stuff is just theories. Yes, the big bang is a pretty accepted one these days, but all the 10 dimensional stuff is part of string / superstring theory, which is much less so. In fact M theory claims that there are 11 dimensions. And quantum gravity might end up proving it's impossible to go back in time, meaning a real rethink for the string theory people.
And while all this is all going on, if the graviton doesn't exist / isn't found by the LHC, all the major theories we've got in this field, from string theory to quantum gravity will be rendered useless.
Jesus...... Just shows me how my young mind knows so little...
I think I got it.
Now I get kinda lost
6th-Different outcomes etc
8th-all possible infinities placed into that one point
9th-all those points placed into one point
10th-all those points into one point, which is basically the universe.
Something seems wrong but Idk, someone correct me.
It's fascinating stuff, it truly is - but sorry, to even BEGIN to understand what's going on here you'll need a PhD in particle physics and a good few years research. Even the best scientists out there don't fully understand what's going on, and whatever theory you pick there's rather big holes in all of them.
What all these theories are essentially doing are trying to link quantum physics at one end of the scale (dealing with stupidly small stuff) to newtonian physics (dealing with our normal day to day forces and suchlike) to Einstein's theory of relativity (which describes HUGE things scarily accurately.) At the moment we've got 3 completely separate branches of physics for 3 completely separate scales with no link between them. It's arguably the biggest and most complicated problem in science at the moment, people have given their lives to studying it, there's thousands upon thousands of papers on the subject, and all we've got is a bunch of mismatched theories that might well all be proven wrong in a few years time if the LHC doesn't find the graviton. Then modern science would, to put it bluntly, be rather screwed.
Personally I studied relativity in some detail in the past, so I've got a fair background to where it comes in and a lot of the issues associated with it. Give me the figures and I'll be able to plug things into equations, complicated ones where necessary, and give you pretty damn precise figures about frames of reference, gravity, apparent and actual time, the twin paradox, approach speeds and all that really bizarre stuff that happens when you get close to the speed of light. But did I ever really, honestly get my head around it and why it happened? Not a chance, and no-one I know did either.
Solve that problem indefinitely and your name will go down in history. But much as we might like to think, I don't think we're going to be able to get our heads around it and do all that here - no-one understands this stuff fully don't forget