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Imagine a universe in which there is no matter, only space. If we could then shrink the universe to a much smaller size, will space densify and what would its substance be? If the 'matter' strings of string theory, that model the quantum nature of the vacuum, are valid components, will space then collapse, with increasing density, to a matter singularity?Such an idea would suggest, in the reverse process, that the spatial universe in which we exist might be an expanded universal singularity, created in a 'big whoosh' and thinned out as a homogeneous, structured mist and in which SMBH's are considered to be 'droplets' of condensed space, returned to their equilibrium density after collapsing from the spatial structure.
No Higgs boson.
Quote from: charlatan on 06/04/2019 11:25:40No Higgs boson.If your model predicts the absence of the Higgs boson, then your model was falsified when the Higgs boson was detected at the Large Hadron Collider.
As for your mist ,it's actually an interwoven binary energy field
The 'spike' that was detected could be anything.
There is no identifying feature of a Higgs boson.
All they got was a 'What's that spike?....that could be the Higgs!'. Not very conclusive.
The Higgs is required in the standard model - they were looking for a spike and they found one.
Did they find it again?
Remember the meson/muon confusion?
The characteristics you've described are not special at all
the 15% shortfall you mention is kinda big