A quick look at the best theories around.
We start with a question that has long puzzled fans: What are the best explanations for the existence of parallel universes?
There’s no consensus on which one is best, but here are some suggestions:If you want to believe the “universe exists” argument, there are two main sources of evidence.
The first is the Big Bang theory, which holds that everything we see and feel is the result of an extremely massive explosion called the Big Crunch.
The universe is now in the form of an expanding cloud of gas, which is slowly expanding.
When this cloud reaches a certain point, it splits into two parts: one that’s hot and one that is cold.
When the hot part hits the cold part, it expands and collapses, resulting in a new universe.
There’s a difference, however, between the two.
According to the Big Buster theory, the hot universe created by the Big Boom should have cooled down, so that its expanding cloud shouldn’t have been able to form a new one.
Instead, the Big bang created a universe that is hotter and contains more matter than the original one, which resulted in the creation of two parallel universes.
The other major source of evidence for parallel universes is the “black hole” theory, based on the idea that the mass of all the matter in the universe was compressed and trapped in a singular black hole.
It was theorized by Albert Einstein in 1916 that the universe had a singularity, and this singularity could explain why all of the matter was compressed into one black hole, creating a singular “black holes” of matter and antimatter.
This theory has not been proven to be correct, but some physicists have proposed theories that would explain why it is that the black holes would contain so much matter and not matter or antimatter, leading to the existence in our universe of parallel parallel universes:The two main types of theories are not mutually exclusive, but they’re not mutually inclusive either.
For example, if you think of the black hole as a single point in space, and you believe that the material in the blackhole is all matter, and antimeter, then you must believe that these two separate points are parallel universes, and that the two points are in fact one single black hole with a singular center of gravity.
If you believe the black-hole theory, you can believe that both the material and antimetals in the two separate black holes are the same material and that one of them is a singular point.
This would explain the fact that they are located at the same point.
Another popular alternative is that one or both black holes is a supernova, and there’s nothing special about them that would make them parallel universes or black holes.
In fact, the two major sources of the theory of parallel universe have little to do with each other.
The main source of this theory is the work of physicist Stephen Hawking, who posited that the Universe was created by a giant black hole which exploded to form the stars of our galaxy.
This is a controversial theory that has been widely debated.
The only one who agrees with it is the American cosmologist Carl Sagan, who suggested that a giant, supermassive black hole formed in the center of the galaxy, where it was surrounded by other galaxies and created a black hole in the galaxy itself.
If the black star was very young, it would have been born in a very young galaxy.
If it was a star, then it would be a very old star, because it would probably have been a young star with no other stars.
If we’re going to believe that a black star exists in the galactic center, then we can’t assume that it exists in all the galaxies.
It has to be very old, because that’s where the galaxy ends.
This idea has been tested several times, but no one has ever found a black-star black hole theory that can explain the existence and nature of parallel worlds.
A second source of the parallel universe theory is cosmology, which was developed by the Austrian physicist Ernst Mach in the early 20th century.
According the theory, a “singularity” is a region of space where matter is spread out and no matter is created.
The singularity of this region is where the universe begins, and is where matter and energy come from.
According Mach, the singularity is the center point of the universe, where matter, antimatter and gravity all come from and where matter exists.
Mach believed that the singularities created by these supermassive singularities should be located at a point in spacetime.
If these points were located in the “outer” regions of spacetime, then they would be at the centers of our universe.
If they were located at these points in the region of spacelike space, then the “inner” regions would be far away.
This implies that the “inners” regions should be close to the singular points.
If this is the case, then our universe is a single region of time