A Superb Film About Our Universe and Modern Theories
Nominated for an Academy Award, this 36-minute IMAX production offers a state of the art, computer generated journey through the universe, and tries to pinpoint the role of human beings cohabitating within its vastness.
Among the topics included are a variety of the greatest scientific theories known to exist - some of which had never before been visualized on film - as well as a guided tour through the cosmos and solar system, and a look at the nature of black holes and exploding supernovas.
MINDBLOWING Theories About Our Universe!
Check out these MINDBLOWING Theories About Our Universe! From alternate realities to the big bang theory, this top 10 list of mysterious science discoveries will absolutely blow your mind!
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8. White Holes
White holes can’t be studied because they don’t necessarily exist. They are just a hypothetical region of space-time, but if you think about it, if there are black holes, why not white holes too?? Theoretically they would be the opposite of black holes and constitute a major portion of the mysterious dark matter that makes up most of the universe. (Or not, because maybe even dark matter doesn’t exist!).
7. Ekpyrotic Universe
Also known as the “cyclic universe” this theory was proposed by Professors Justin Khoury, Burt A Ovrut and several others in 2001. They propose that the universe was created by a hot big bang, produced by the collision of a brane, again b-r-a-n-e in space with another plane. Our universe is one of a pair of universes that collided, unlike the Big Bang theory which believes the universe began from a singularity.
The effect of the collision resets the universe.
6. The Universe is a Giant Supercomputer
The German scientist, Konrad Zuse, is credited with building the first programmable computer and to everyone’s surprise, in 1967 he proposed that the entire universe is a computer!! So did Ed Fredkin! They thought the universe could be a cellular automaton that uses black and white grids. They argued that the universe has a set of rules and precision such as planetary movements and natural cycles that make it seem like our universe is a programmed system.
5. Bullet-Time Theory
The Bullet Time effect is also known as the “frozen moment” and makes it seem like time has been suspended. Made super famous in the movie The Matrix, it is an expensive slow motion effect!! You can see complex karate kicks and flying bullets, shattering glass, all kinds of things so that the scene moves at a normal pace while other things are slowed. Ever since the Matrix, it has become a popular expression.
4. Biological SETI
SETI stands for the Search for Extraterrestrial Intelligence and is a project that is doing just that, using technology like radio telescopes and signal detectors to search for alien life. There have been many SETI projects over the years but perhaps the most famous is the Wow! SIgnal. When Jerry Ehman, a project volunteer witnessed a strange signal by the telescope he circled the printout and and scribbled Wow! In red pen.
3. Simulation Theory
Also called the simulation hypothesis, this theory proposes that our reality is actually an artificial simulation run by an advanced supercomputer.
Many scientists, and pioneers in technology such as Elon Musk, argue that what we experience as reality is actually a giant computer simulation created by a more sophisticated intelligence.
2. The Universe is a Hologram
An international study has provided some evidence that our universe could actually be a very large hologram! Physicists studying the aftereffects of the bing bang trying to explain certain irregularities, determined that they could explain it as a hologram where all information that makes up our 3D reality (plus time) is contained on a 2D surface. It’s like watching a 3D film on a 2D screen. We can see height, width, and depth even though the back of things is no longer there.
1. We Are Living in a Black Hole
In theory, time began when the Big Bang happened 13.8 billion years ago. But before that? Usually you say there was nothing, but for some scientists there wasn’t nothing. There was an enormously dense speck or seed, trillions of times smaller than any we are able to observe. This particle most likely came from a black hole.
Like I mentioned before there may be more than one universe, creating black holes.
Origins Explained is the place to be to find all the answers to your questions, from mysterious events and unsolved mysteries to everything there is to know about the world and its amazing animals!
Most Powerful Forces In The Universe - Space Discovery Documentary
There are a large number of forces at work in the Universe, some more powerful than others -- and I'm not talking about the four fundamental forces of nature. A force in the context I'm talking about is any phenomenon in Universe that exhibits a powerful effect or influence on its environment. Many of these phenomenon quite obviously depend on the four basic forces to function (gravity, electromagnetism, the weak interaction and the strong interaction), but it's the collective and emergent effects of these fundamental forces that I'm interested in.
And when I say power I don't just mean the capacity to destroy or wreak havoc, though that's an important criteria. A force should also be considered powerful if it can profoundly reorganize or manipulate its environment in a coherent or constructive way.
Albert Eistein once quipped that the most powerful force in the Universe was compound interest. While he does have a point, and with all due respect to the Master, I present to you my list of the four most powerful phenomenon currently making an impact in the Universe
#Space #Documentary #universe
Origins of the Universe 101 | National Geographic
How old is the universe, and how did it begin? Throughout history, countless myths and scientific theories have tried to explain the universe's origins. The most widely accepted explanation is the big bang theory. Learn about the explosion that started it all and how the universe grew from the size of an atom to encompass everything in existence today.
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How the Universe Works - From The Big Bang To The Present Day - Space Discovery Documentary
How the Universe Works - From The Big Bang To The Present Day - Space Discovery Documentary
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The Connected Universe - Space Documentary
How does the universe work?
How does the universe work? Understanding the universe's birth and its ultimate fate are essential first steps to unveil the mechanisms of how it works. This, in turn, requires knowledge of its history, which started with the Big Bang.
Previous NASA investigations with the Cosmic Microwave Background Explorer (COBE) and the Wilkinson Microwave Anisotropy Probe (WMAP) have measured the radiation from the universe when it was only 300,000 years old, confirming theoretical models of its early evolution. With its improved sensitivity and resolution, ESA's Planck observatory probed the long wavelength sky to new depths during its 2-year survey, providing stringent new constraints on the physics of the first few moments of the universe. Moreover, the possible detection and investigation of the so-called B-mode polarization pattern on the Cosmic Microwave Background (CMB) impressed by gravitational waves during those initial instants will provide clues for how the large-scale structures we observe today came to be.
Observations with the Hubble Space Telescope and other observatories showed that the universe is expanding at an ever-increasing rate, implying that some day - in the very distant future - anyone looking at the night sky would see only our Galaxy and its stars. The billions of other galaxies will have receded beyond detection by these future observers. The origin of the force that is pushing the universe apart is a mystery, and astronomers refer to it simply as dark energy. This new, unknown component, which comprises ~68% of the matter-energy content of the universe, will determine the ultimate fate of all. Determining the nature of dark energy, its possible history over cosmic time, is perhaps the most important quest of astronomy for the next decade and lies at the intersection of cosmology, astrophysics, and fundamental physics.
Knowing how the laws of physics behave at the extremes of space and time, near a black hole or a neutron star, is also an important piece of the puzzle we must obtain if we are to understand how the universe works. Current observatories operating at X-ray and gamma-ray energies, such as the Chandra X-ray Observatory, NuSTAR, Fermi Gamma-ray Space Telescope, and ESA's XMM-Newton, are producing a wealth of information on the conditions of matter near compact sources, in extreme gravity fields unattainable on Earth.
Universe: Beyond the Millennium - Creation
Universe: Beyond the Millennium is a television series observing astronomical phenomena, research, and theories on the universe and its origins.
Narrated by John Hurt.
The documentary premiered in 1999 and presents an overview of the universe as humans understood it at that time, and how we think it will evolve in the next millennium. Using 3D computer generated graphics, the series features animated sequences that offer insight into the Big Bang theory and the anatomy of the sun.
Creation, for years scientists have speculated about the beginning of the universe. Some astronomers support the Big Bang theory while others purport the Steady State theory. Which one is correct? Telescopes that tune into natural heat radiation coming from space are helping scientists find answers to these and other questions.
One day our universe will cool and die, our only escape maybe to risk a flight into a different universe. Perhaps the greatest question facing the human race is to discover where we came from, and find out what is our ultimate fate. Every culture, every age, has asked that question and tried answering it.
The Biggest Things in the Universe!
Size. It is the most awesome thing in the universe- and there's no shortage of HUGE events and structures out there. Today, we'll be covering the largest objects in the universe, by category. We'll be going from the hundreds of kilometers, to the billions of light years!
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Structures mentioned in today's video:
Biggest Asteroid: Ceres
Biggest Planet: GQ Lupi b
Biggest Star: UY Scuti
Biggest Black Hole: TON 618
Biggest Nebula: Tarantula Nebula
Biggest Galaxy: IC 1101
Biggest Supercluster: Caelum Supercluster
Biggest Filament: Pisces-Cetus Complex
Biggest Void: KBC Void, Eridanus Void (theoretical)
Biggest Cluster Wall: Sloan Great Wall
Biggest Ring: The Giant Gamma Ray Burst Ring
Biggest Thing: Hercules-Corona Borealis Great Wall
Music provided, as always, by CO.AG!
Harry Everett Size Comparison for Stars 2018:
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Journey Through The Universe - HD Documentary
Journey Through The Universe - HD Documentary
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Mysterious Universe - NOVA Documentary HD
For the first time, astronomers have used supermassive black holes from just after the Big Bang to measure the expansion rate of the Universe. Now, we have a bigger mystery on our hands than the answer this effort provided.
It turns out the Universe is growing faster than expected. This could mean that the dark energy thought to drive the acceleration of this expansion, also sometimes interpreted as the cosmological constant described by Albert Einstein, is not so cosmologically constant after all.
Instead, it could be growing stronger.
The Universe's rate of expansion is called the Hubble Constant, and it's been incredibly tricky to pin down. Every test seems to come up with a different result; recently, data from the Planck satellite that measured the cosmic microwave background set it at 67.4 kilometers (41.9 miles) per second per megaparsec, with less than 1 percent uncertainty.
Other methods typically involve the use of 'standard candles', objects with known luminosity such as cepheid variable stars or Type Ia supernovae, from which distance can be calculated based on their absolute magnitude.
Last year a cepheid variable star calculation of the Hubble Constant returned a result of 73.5 kilometers (45.6 miles) per second per megaparsec. So you can see why astronomers keep poking this weird cosmic bear.
But a few years ago, astronomers realized that the distance to another object could be calculated accurately, too. Enter quasars, along with their black holes.
Quasars are among the brightest objects in the Universe. Each is a galaxy that orbits a supermassive black hole actively feeding on a material. Its light and radio emissions are caused by material around the black hole, called an accretion disc, which emits intense light and heat from friction as it swirls like water circling a drain.
They also emit X-ray and ultraviolet light; and, as discovered by astronomers Guido Risaliti of Università di Firenze, Italy, and Elisabeta Lusso of Durham University, UK, the ratio of these two wavelengths produced by a quasar varies depending on the ultraviolet luminosity.
Once this luminosity is known, as calculated from that ratio, the quasar can be used just like any other standard candle.
And that means we can measure farther back into the Universe's history.
Using quasars as standard candles have great potential, since we can observe them out too much greater distances from us than Type Ia supernovae, and so use them to probe much earlier epochs in the history of the cosmos, Lusso said.
The researchers compiled UV data on 1,598 quasars from just 1.1 billion to 2.3 billion years after the Big Bang and used their distances to calculate the expansion rate of the early Universe.
Blow your Mind of the Universe (Documentary)
Blow your Mind of the Universe (Documentary)
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Thunderbolts of the Gods | Official Movie
The EU2017 Conference: Future Science -- Aug 17 - 20, Phoenix:
Here, we present the full version of the popular documentary film Thunderbolts of the Gods, which helped to introduce the world to the Electric Universe in 2006.
High-res version available from Mikamar Publishing:
For a version in Polish see otherwise there are several subtitles available
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Before the Big Bang 7: An Eternal Cyclic Universe, CCC revisited & Twistor Theory
This is part update, part remake of our earlier film on Sir Roger Penrose’s Conformal Cyclic Cosmology(CCC). If you haven't seen the first one, don’t worry, you don’t need to. If you have seen our first film there is plenty of new material and updates that weren't covered . So hopefully both audiences should be catered for in this version. We also give a layman explanation for Twistor Theory.
The film is a part of series fo films exploring competing models of the big bang, In previous episodes we have interviewed cosmologists such as Stephen Hawking, Alan Guth and many other leading figures in the field.
You can see those episodes here:
We want to remake the first two films in this series as the quality of these we feel was low. Also in the case of CCC, there have been many fascinating new developments since the first film came out.
There were will be future films on other models too.
Conformal Cyclic cosmology is a scheme whereby the universe is seen to be cyclic even though it never recollapses and bounces back out. Instead it undergoes whats called a conformal rescaling. What’s that ? Watch the film, all will be explained. CCC promises to solve many deep mysteries in cosmology such as why was the entropy of the big bang so low? What happened before the big bang? where does the dark matter in our universe come from? We address both the theory of CCC and the possibility of experimental verification. We also address criticisms of the theory.
All of the scientists in the film saw a draft and approved it before release.
A detailed description of the topics discussed is below:
1:03 What is CCC?
1:51 Explaining conformal geometry
3:31 Connecting conformal geometry to cosmology
5:24 How to remove the singularity with a conformal rescaling
8:05 Solving the low entropy mystery
10:30 CCC and the information paradox
14:28 Is the entropy fine tuned for life?
15:33 The creators aim
17:31 Fine tuning: is it real ? necessity? multiverse or cycles?
20:21 How CCC explains dark matter
24:49 Has LIGO seen hints of CCC?
26:24 Responding to Sabine Hossenfelder
28:55 Circles in the CMB Sky, evidence for CCC?
36:17 BICEP 2, B modes and primordial magnetic fields
38:40 Responding to William Lane Craig
44:15 Cosmic Jerks and Snaps
46:38 Twistor Theory
51:39 do we need quantum gravity? challenging the conventional view
53:23 CCC and back holes
54:50 summing up
Mathematics Explains The Universe - Full Documentary 2016
Mathematics Explains The Universe
Who was the first person to discover math?
As a result, he has been hailed as the first true mathematician and the first known individual to whom a mathematical discovery has been attributed. Pythagoras established the Pythagorean School, whose doctrine it was that mathematics ruled the universe and whose motto was All is number
National Geographic: End of the Universe - Documentary HD
How and when will the Universe end? Gravity and dark matter are poised to annihilate the Universe in a big crunch. Expansion and dark energy may tear it apart. Or, a phase transition could kill us tomorrow in a cosmic death bubble. Thanks for watching Please Like, Share, Comment and Subscribe.
How the Universe Works \ NEW discovery the Universe Blow your Mind of the Universe
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Amazing facts about the universe
The #universe is so huge! It’s impossible to even begin to fathom, much less quantify, its approximate size. We’re finding new mysteries so quickly; it’s becoming more and more obvious that the universe will never cease to amaze us. When we look into the night sky, and see billions of stars, we begin to understand that people are only a small part of this a huge, infinite expanse. That said, does the concept of humanity lose all significance? On the contrary! As part of this vast plane of existence, we’re a part of something great. We can take pride in living within such a fascinating, harmonious, and delicate balance known as our Universe. Scientists constantly invest in new research so that we can all learn even more about it’s hidden wonders. Hello! You are on channel Top 5 Top 10 and we’ve got 25 amazing facts about the universe coming at ya!
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The True Nature Of Time - New Documentary
The True Nature Of Time - New Documentary 2016
Theories of science have ignored time… until now. A new idea reveals how it created the Universe – and you, writes Robert Matthews.
Time: it rules our lives, and we all wish we had more of it. Businesses make money out of it, and scientists can measure it with astonishing accuracy. Earlier this year, American researchers unveiled an atomic clock accurate to better than one second since the Big Bang 14 billion years ago.
But what, exactly, is time? Despite its familiarity, its ineffability has defied even the greatest thinkers. Over 1,600 years ago the philosopher Augustine of Hippo admitted defeat with words that still resonate: “If no-one asks me, I know what it is. If I wish to explain it to him who asks, I do not know.”
Yet according to theoretical physicist Lee Smolin, the time has come to grapple with this ancient conundrum: “Understanding the nature of time is the single most important problem facing science,” he says.
As one of the founders of the Perimeter Institute for Theoretical Physics in Ontario, Canada, which specialises in tackling fundamental questions in physics, Professor Smolin has spent more time pondering deep questions than most. So why does he think the nature of time is so important? Because, says Smolin, it is central to the success of attempts to understand reality itself.
To most people, this may sound a bit overblown. Since reality in all its forms, from the Big Bang to the Sunday roast, depends on time, isn’t it obvious that we should take time seriously? And didn’t scientists sort out its mysteries centuries ago?
The Strongest Force In The Universe - Space and Science Documentary
A supermassive black hole is the largest type of black hole, containing a mass of the order of hundreds of thousands, to billions times, the mass of the Sun. This is a class of astronomical objects that has undergone gravitational collapse, leaving behind a spheroidal region of space from which nothing can escape; not even light.
Observational evidence indicates that all, or nearly all, massive galaxies contain a supermassive black hole, located at the galaxy's center. In the case of the Milky Way, the supermassive black hole corresponds to the location of Sagittarius A* at the Galactic Core. Accretion of interstellar gas onto supermassive black holes is the process responsible for powering quasars and other types of active galactic nuclei.
Before the Big Bang 6: Can the Universe Create Itself?
Richard Gott , co author with Neil De Grasse Tyson of Welcome to The Universe argues the key to understanding the origin of the universe may be the concept of closed time like curves. These are solutions to Einstein's theory that may allow time travel into the past. in this film, Richard Gott of Princeton University explains the model he developed with LIxin Li . Gott explores the possibility of a closed time like curve forming in the early universe and how this might lead to the amazing property of the universe being able to create itself. Gott is one of the leading experts in time travel solution to Einstein’s equations and is author of the book “Time Travel In Einstein’s Universe”.
This film is part of a series of films exploring competing models of th early universe with the creators of those models. We have interviewed Stephen Hawking, Roger Penrose, Alan Guth and many other leaders of the field. To see other episodes , click on the link below:
We would like to thank the following who helped us are this movie:
M Buser, E Kajari, and WP Schleich
Nina McCurdy, Anthony Aguirre, Joel Primack, Nancy Abrams
Audio & music from:
Photography Rob, Speakers Corner Uk
University College London
Princeton University Press
Howard Walwyn Fine Antique Clocks
1:07 Working with Penzias and Wilson
1:42 relativity and time
2:58 the block universe
4:00 time travel in Einstein’s universe
4:54 Godel and time travel into the past
5:54 Cosmic Strings
7:43 Cosmic inflation
8:50 Bubble Universes
9:56 Lixin Li
12:11 The Gott Li self creating universe model
14:17 Jinn Particles
14:35 How to escape a time loop
16:14 Experimental test
20:05 Hawking’s Chronology Protection Conjecture
23:46 The Arrow of Time
29:00 The Second Law
33:00 Answering Hiscock’s criticisms
40:07 fine tuning
40:46 Boltzmann Brains
44:37 Quantum Entanglement and Wormholes
47:11 A Universe from Nothing
50:25 Summing Up