The search for a unified theory of the universe started with the discovery of the Big Bang in the late 19th century.
But there were plenty of competing theories, including one that was even more complex than the Big Break.
It proposed that everything in the universe was composed of a supermassive black hole, which formed at the center of the galaxy at a distance of 10 to 20 million light-years from Earth.
This is the “singularity,” and it is thought to be the first known point in space that is expanding at a speed that is consistent with an expansion rate.
It is estimated that our universe has an area of approximately 7.6 quadrillion square kilometers.
But the size of the supermassive Black Hole was not the only thing that the Einstein-Podolsky-Rosen equations required to explain how the universe evolved.
What we know about the universe comes from a variety of sources, including gravitational waves, cosmology, and the observations of the very small particles that are made in our universe.
This article originally appeared in The Verge.
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This article is reproduced with permission and was first published on July 14, 2018.