Dismiss Notice
Join Physics Forums Today!
The friendliest, high quality science and math community on the planet! Everyone who loves science is here!

So, feel free to smack me with an education if I'm wrong but

  1. Oct 31, 2005 #1
    Alright, I'm currently not a college student and I have to admit that Astronomy is little more then a hobby I do as I wander around outside late at night, but I just had a thought a moment ago I would like to confer with others on just to see their take on it.

    Now, I was watching "End Day" on National Geographic, basically it runs through the various scenarios for an "End Day" situation. The typical where ran through, plague, meteors, tsunamis, but it was the last that brought me to my current thoughts. They made refferences throughout the documentary pointing out how "particle acceleration could create a black hole," this was added with the secondary scenario of the creation of "Strangelets."

    Here is my question: If, as the documentary mentioned, the particle accerlation tests are meant to test experiments of "big bang" scenarios in which the "strangelet phenomena" is possible what is the probability that during the Big Bang strangelets are naturally formed, however the intense explosion of the blast is great enough to "hurl" them outwards, or the Big Bang is only but a series of smaller explosions that happen throughout the galaxy when the space has been contracted to a certain point.

    Now, what if this evidence has been under our very noses this whole time? I hear and read of scientists talking of "super-massive" blackholes that exist within the center of the galaxies as a whole. What if these are not galaxies at all but, infact, strangelets pulling the execess material around them into their central point as they, themselves, are pulling one another closer as well?

    Eh, I can't doubt that someone else has already had this thought, but I'm curious if anyone whom has heard of these related "theorys" and pieced them together like this already? Keep in mind, I have only a high school education when it comes to physics, and aside from what little bits and bracks I pick up from what I see and read, I'm truly a laymen when it comes to these terms - atleast in my eyes.
  2. jcsd
Share this great discussion with others via Reddit, Google+, Twitter, or Facebook

Can you offer guidance or do you also need help?