Before the Big Bang, other Universes existed: the Nobel Prize-winning physicist thinks

Before the Big Bang, there was a different universe in space

Before the Big Bang, when our Universe gained the ability to expand rapidly, other Universes could exist. Roger Penrose, who is a physicist at Oxford University, thinks so. Just the other day, he won the Nobel Prize for his work in the study of black holes. It was he who first suggested that our Universe took the place of another that could have existed before the Big Bang. In his opinion, the presently existing Universe is not the last. It is likely that a completely new one may appear after it.

Pennrose stated that the Big Bang, contrary to scientific opinion, was not the beginning of the space age. It could be a continuation of some process that are unknown to science, and it can be repeated in the distant future.

The physicist believes that the current Universe will continue to expand. It will last until all of the Universe's matter decays. And then, in the place of the former Universe, a completely new one will begin to revive. In an interview with reporters, Roger Penrose said that the existing Universe will continue to expand, and its mass will disintegrate, and in the possibly insane theory, the distant future appears to be the Big Bang of another eon.

The proof of the physicist's idea is what Penrose calls Hawking points. These are the remnants of black holes that appeared before the Big Bang. They were able to survive the life of their Universes. But even now they still exist, being at the end of their life.

They emit powerful streams of radiation, confirming their gradual disappearance. The Big Bang, according to Penrose, is associated with these black holes.

They are proof of the existence of the previous aeon. They also serve as proof of assumptions about what awaits our present Universe in the nearest future.