Three Ubiquitous Events

There are three ubiquitous events common to the entire Universe that will be explored in the “Universal Equities” spreadsheet.  The first is the Big Bang.  The second is the time when the Universe cooled enough for hydrogen nuclei to capture the free electrons in the primordial plasma.  The third common event is the present moment.  There are other ubiquitous events for the Universe.  Most of these occurred when the Universe underwent a change of state, e.g., when quarks first formed or when these congealed into protons and neutrons, but these are unobservable with current technology.

Big Bang

The Big Bang is the first event.  Its occurrence established the essence of what was to come.  The Big Bang event occurred as the first waveform pulled in the initial Planck-Wheeler mass from the initial conditions.  This waveform existed within the confines of the spacetime closure of the first Planck-Wheeler radius of the Universal Black Hole.

Once established, all of the Universe’s factors evolved with the change in the ratios of the radius of spacetime, to the surface area of spacetime, to the volume of spacetime.  In this way the Universe established the laws of physics.

Cosmic Background Radiation Release

The cosmic background radiation release event records the moment of transparency, i.e., the point when all of the particles of the Universe became neutrally charged.  Its occurrence was ubiquitous throughout the Universe.  It is a product of the most recent change of state for the Universe.  This state change is when ionization was replaced with atomic neutrality.

Fortunately, it is an observable point in history.  The factors for the Universe were quite different then, but the synchronous change in these ratios makes the differences unobservable through today’s lens of the current flow of time.


Time is just a series of strung-together present moments.  Each of these is common throughout the Universe since every mass shares the same radius.  While we can calculate the Universe’s conditions for each historical point in the Universe’s history, we cannot measure them in all directions at once.  All observations involve differing masses; observable in different directions; with light originating at different points in the Universe’s history.

Leave Comment

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *