A pre-universe existed before the Big Bang, and can still be seen today

The idea is controversial, although many scientists believe that the universe operates in a continuous cycle in which it expands, before contracting back into the ‘Big Crunch’ after a new Big Bang.

Sir Roger said that black holes were once controversial as well. They were first theorized in 1783 by the English country parson John Mitchell, who hypothesized that if an object became so dense, its massive gravitational pull would also prevent light from escaping.

But even Albert Einstein dismissed him as a mathematical curiosity rather than a physical reality.

It was not until 1964, nine years after Einstein’s death, that Sir Roger proposed that black holes are an inevitable consequence of general relativity.

Sir Roger proved that when objects become too dense, they collapse gravity to a point of infinite mass, where all known laws of nature are called eccentricities.

His groundbreaking article is still regarded as the most important contribution to the theory of relativity since Einstein, and the evidence for the Big Bang has been extended.

Sir Roger was in his mid-thirties, when he first stumbled upon the idea when Birkbeck was walking to a tube station in London en route to college. Now, 56 years later, he is finally recognized by the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences for his work.

“I think it’s a very bad thing to get a Nobel Prize. I know scientists who got their awards long ago and it spoiled their science.

“If you are going to get the Nobel Prize for science, then when you are good and old, before you still clap, when I have the ability to do something, this is my advice.

“It’s 1964, but it took too long to realize the significance of the black hole, so it’s not surprising, and I think I’m quite old right now.”

Sir Roger was awarded the honor along with Professor Reinhard Gerzel of the Mexican Planck Institute for Extraterrestrial Physics, and Andrea Ghez of the University of California proved that there is a supermassive black hole at the center of the Milky Way, by studying its effects. Stars around it.

Commenting on the award, Professor Martin Rees, Fellow of Astronomer Royal and Trinity College, University of Cambridge, said it is sad that Pro Hawking was not alive to share the award.

“Penrose is surprisingly original and inventive, and has contributed creative insights for over 60 years.

“There is, I think, a general consensus that Penrose and Hawking are two individuals who have done more than anyone else since Einstein to deepen our knowledge of gravity.

“Sadly, the award was too late to allow Hawking to share the credit with Penrose.”

Pro Hawking answered some of the biggest questions facing mankind back in 2018:


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