Do we live in a meta universe?
Sean Carroll, a hypothetical physical scientist, viewed that clues in the small-scale structure of the universe show the presence of countless parallel worlds.
The amazing comments were expressed on the Joe Rogan Experience (JRE) podcast last year. Carroll states that the fact that these tiny particles like electrons and photons do not possess an exact location in the universe is an evidence for more parallel universes.
Caroll expressed his views in a follow up interview which was held recently by News.com.au, “But there’s a lot more going on,” Carroll said News.com.au. “Not every world you imagine actually comes true.”
The theories of common sense of physics govern us in our daily life but the common sense is broken down into minute scales altogether. Quantum science explains that the empty vacuum of space is full of small particles popping in and out in quantum levels.
The theory of Bell is a fundamental construction of quantum mechanics and that will surely prove the existence of universes. The theory is dealing with the instances where the small particles interact with one another, become entangled, and then move on their separate paths, according to the details of New Scientist.
“There are still equations, physical rules, patterns that must be obeyed. Some possible alternate worlds can come true. But not all of them,” Carroll said.
In the early years, Carrol presented controversial theories on the themes such as the Big Bang theory and the nature of time.
Carrol stated that the birth of our universe isn’t due to a big explosion as the people nowadays think. According to Carrol the universe is a constantly inflating independant thing which is very old and in which time can run both backward as well as forward.
Carroll doesn’t identify quantum physics as something which can easily be broken and explained in much simple terms.
“As far as we currently know,” he writes. “Quantum mechanics isn’t just an approximation to the truth; it is the truth.”
“Physics is stuck trying to understand the fundamentals of nature and the Big Bang,” Carroll said. “It’s time to take a step back and understand its foundations. It’s time to tackle our understanding of the quantum world.”
Physicist Brian Greene’s book named The Hidden Reality: Parallel Universes and the Deep Laws of the Cosmos in 2011 was written with the intention to explore the possibility.
“You almost can’t avoid having some version of the multiverse in your studies if you push deeply enough in the mathematical descriptions of the physical universe,” Greene told NPR. “There are many of us thinking of one version of parallel universe theory or another. If it’s all a lot of nonsense, then it’s a lot of wasted effort going into this far-out idea. But if this idea is correct, it is a fantastic upheaval in our understanding.”
Not only that but also Stephen Hawking stated, thanks to quantum mechanics, the Big Bang explosion gifted us with an enormous number of universes.
Upto this significant point, the realization of quantum mechanics was impossible. But, Carrol believes that these changes are the results of technology.
“Now we’re getting better at that,” Carroll says. “Technology has improved. Maybe things are going to change.”
Perhaps the opinions of Carrol, Greene and Hawking are correct. However the researchers at Oak Ridge National Laboratory in Tennessee wanted to discover if there are mirror images or multiverses of our reality. The group of researchers was set to record their experiments last year sending a beam of subatomic particles down a 50-foot tunnel, past a very strong magnet and into an inaccessible wall.
“If it exists, it would form a bubble of reality nestling within the fabric of space and time alongside our own familiar universe, with some particles capable of switching between the two,” Leah Broussard, one of the land researchers shared with New Scientist.