Author’s Note

In August of 2001 I realized that modern cosmology had gone amuck. I had always believed that the fundamentals of the Universe were profoundly simple. So with my Excel spreadsheet I began to describe the Universe in the simplest terms possible. I made a series of assumptions one by one. With each assumption I calculated its value in the present Universe.

I wanted to see how each calculation would be affected if I reduced the Universe’s radius by half. I repeated this halving reduction process for 202+ iterations until I reached Planck’s radius. With each assumption, I compared the calculated results to observed values. I found each time a very close agreement to observation.

Encouraged, I proceeded to describe another factor, followed the changes back to the Big Bang and tested against observations. Each time this process produced results that I found to be stunningly close to expectations.

Over the next few years this process produced revelation after revelation. I came up with three physical quantities that have not been identified previously. This process also led to descriptions of the fundamental structure of the cosmos. All of the formulations locked together to produce one grand tautology.

I can’t explain how exciting this process had become. With each new insight there was an “aha” moment. In the process I determined the mechanism that the Universe generates events and the rate that these occur. I also determined that the Universe has experienced 10121 events in its history, but when I reduced the Universe’s radius by half for the 202+ iterations necessary to go back to the Big Bang, I found that the resulting calculation produced a number of exactly one. The formulas divined the first event of the Universe and labeled it as such. The excitement at this unexpected result was beyond any that I had ever known. I wasn’t even looking for this number; I was just fooling around. But here it was the Big Bang; the first event.

Later I integrated the developing model into the formulations of General Relativity. I found that many of the formulations that I had achieved were already embedded in Schwartzschild geometry for black holes. They just hadn’t been applied to the Universe as a whole.

Through this trial and error process, I found that the Universe was simple on the grandest scale, its physics was created by the expansion process, and that its formulations were interlocking. Unlike the many cosmological theories with their embedded adjustable parameters of their unseeable structure, this theory has no flexibility. There is plenty of room for expansion of the concepts implied in this structure, but the formulations are either correct in their entirety or entirely wrong. Judge for yourself.

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