There was an Eastern universe before the Big Bang, and evidence of its existence can still be seen in black holes, says the Nobel Prize-winning physicist.
Sir Roger argued that the existence of unspoken spots of electromagnetic radiation in the sky – known as ‘Hawking points’ – is a remnant of the Eastern universe.
This is part of the “conformal cyclic cosmology” theory of the universe, and it is proposed that these points are the ultimate expulsion of energy called Hawking radiation, transferred from the old universe by black holes.
A black hole is a region of space where matter breaks down on its own and has such a high gravitational force that even light cannot escape it.
Such an event could happen at the center of our galaxy; Reinhard Gengel and Andrea Gage, who shared the Nobel Prize with Sign Roger, provided the strongest evidence of a supermassive black hole between the Milky Way.
There is a possibility that the period of complete evaporation of a black hole may be longer than the age of our current universe, and so it could not be detected.
“I claim that there are observations of Hawking radiation. The Big Bang was not the beginning. There was something before the Big Bang and what we will have in the future, “said Sir Roger, according to The Telegraph.
“We have a universe that has expanded and expanded, and all the mass explodes, and in this crazy theory of mine, that remote future turns into another branch of the Big Bang.
“So our Big Bang started with something that was the distant future of the previous ion and similar black holes could have evaporated through Hawking evaporation and they would have created these points in the sky, which I call Hawking points.
“We are watching them. These points are about eight times the diameter of the moon and in slightly warmer regions. There is good evidence for at least six points. ”
However, many have criticized the idea, and the existence of radiation from these black holes has not yet been confirmed.
Moreover, if an infinitely larger universe of an existence could later become an infinitely smaller universe, it would require that all particles lose their mass as the universe ages, an idea that has been met with skepticism.
According to Standard Cosmology, the Big Bang of the universe was followed by a brief expansion or ‘inflation’, which removed the irregularities in the structure of the universe.
In reply Sir Roger said that black holes were also dismissed as merely existing in mathematics, until in reality their existence was proved.
“People were very skeptical before taking black holes, it took a long time before taking black holes … I think their importance, I think, has only been partially appreciated,” he was quoted as saying by the BBC.