Why isn’t there a big hole where the big bang was?

The QH team have been asked an interesting new question. If the Big Bang started with intensity F-waves, propagating outwards in a sphere before they burst into matter ball-waves, where is the hole that would be left behind?

Although the Q-H team do not clam to know the big Bang started, we have a very clear view of how matter developed after it…
When fundamental waves hit the right wavelength, they break-up into small ball-waves. For example, at energies above 1.022MeV, we see F-waves turn into a pair of ball-waves, electrons and positrons, like a thin stream of water breaking into drips. Energy has become matter.
At the Big Bang, there were much more intense F-waves than this. As these expanded, their wavelength increased, until most hit the wavelength where they could the first break-up, like a bubble bursting into tiny water drops, into the tiny ball-waves that form dark matter.
The excess energy of the expanding F-waves pushed the ball waves away from the origin of the big-bang in the Compton effect. This explains the expanding universe.
Then, when the wavelength of the remaining intense F-waves expanded further, they broke into slightly larger ball-waves. These are electrons and protons, electrons centred around high Field values, protons centred around low Field values.
We don’t buy into mysticism about ‘space-time itself expanding’, so we are left with all these particles (ball-waves) moving outwards.

While your question probably applies to most models of the Big Bang, it hits the Q-H picture hard: where is the hole then from which they are all moving away? In our model we have the spherical hole and no mumbo-jumbo about expanding spacetime to cover it up.

You might have thought this question would have occurred to one of us before but it didn’t.

So, let’s have a look at an important other fact: that the speed with which things are moving away from us, except for those things affected by local gravity, is proportional to their distance. In other words, we seem to be at the centre of the (large-scale) universe. And presumably this applies to everywhere else.

Now, ignoring pleas for additional dimensions, there is only one way this could happen. That is that matter started very close to the centre. If all the matter in the universe materialised from F-waves when their spherical wavefront was only a few hundreds of light-years across, the fact that they were not bang in the centre of the sphere of matter would be impossible to spot as it all moved outwards for the last 13+billion years.

The bits the far side of the sphere would be moving away very slightly faster than the bits this side but, given that local gravity creates distortions anyway, it would still look as though we (and everyone else) was at the centre.

What this says is that the point where the F-waves turn into matter is small and that not everything is moving away from it very fast – this is not a ‘shock-wave’ hole, but one formed from matter materialising from energy. The ‘hole’ you mention exists but is still small. Well, OK, in the range of 100 light years across, formed after the primordial f-waves had been expanding for something in the order of 100 years. So we see right across it and the other side looks just like this side, with the gap not noticeable. Holes in the pattern of galaxies do exist and one of them could be the primordial hole.

This is the best we have come up with so far. We’re quite pleased with it because it is simple and plonky and, to us, both new and plausible: If matter formed 100 years after the big bang the ‘hole’ would have been only 100 light-years across and, given that some of the material formed would only be moving outwards a moderate speed (a few thousand kmph), it would still be invisibly small and would make everywhere look like the centre.

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