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Current explanations surrounding the nature of our universe are difficult to understand and even harder to believe.


Cosmologists theorize if you were out in space and able to look through a powerful enough telescope, you could peer off into the distance and see the back of your own head. Or, in other terms, if you were to set off in spacecraft and zoom away at super-high speed, you’d eventually return to your starting position. Current theories about the universe are based on theoretical mathematical equations and are in opposition to what we can observe in the physical world. How can this inherent discrepancy be rectified?


Proposing an alternative explanation to the lifecycle of the universe, and answering many unsolved questions in physics, From Bang to Bang describes the creation of universes and their content; including galaxies, stars, planets, and life. It investigates what scientists have already observed out in the cosmos and inside the smallest subatomic particle to tell a visual story starting with the Big Bang and leading through to the next generation of universes. Additionally, this book will provide a definitive shape to the universe — something that no prior publication has been able to do.


Underlying the ideas behind From Bang to Bang is the notion that “it’s time to rethink the hypothesis”. Physics is stalled — experiments are not yielding their intended results, and theories of the universe are becoming wilder and wilder. From Bang to Bang offers an entirely fresh take on the universe, and shakes things up by calling out ingrained philosophies while prompting new discoveries and advancements in science.

Read the book here:


In addition to addressing the following "physics problems", below you'll find a quick introduction to some of the more significant conclusions published in From Bang to Bang :


  • Links gravity to quantum mechanics and resolves the hierarchy problem 

  • Answers the "missing mass" question 

  • Provides an origin for mass not requiring the "Higgs Field" 

  • Ascertains the properties of space beyond our universe 

  • Specifies a definitive origin point and shape to the universe - as well as our place in it 

  • Proposes the existence of other universes 

  • Addresses the cosmic age problem 

  • Solves the galaxy rotation problem and redefines the formation of galaxies and stars 

  • Uncovers the true nature of black holes, dark matter, and dark energy 

  • Merges the constituent properties of matter and energy 

  • Reasserts the constant and non-elastic nature of time 

  • Describes only the measurement of time as being influenced by general relativity 

  • Resolves the baryon asymmetry problem 

  • Explains the fundamental operation of magnetic monopoles 

  • Models supernova explosions and the creation of nebulae and heavy elements 

  • Details the source and nature of cosmic background radiation 

The True Shape of the Universe


The universe does not go on forever, it has a distinct boundary or outer edge and expands as a slightly-bulged, yet mostly flat disk.


A universe is composed of galaxies of all shapes and sizes. If we could zoom out to well beyond the outer boundary of a universe we would see something that looks like the image to the left. Each shimmering dot represents a cluster of billions of galaxies; hundreds of trillions in total.

Computer Simulation in Development

Where We Live in our Universe


Cutting straight through the universal disk, like slicing a flattened doughnut, reveals our tiny place in the universe. The small white sphere denoted by the red "you are here" represents everything we can see through our telescopes and is called the "observable universe". You'll notice the coordinate system in the center of the expanding universe — the intersection of these arrows marks the location where the universe began; the "Universal Point of Origin" or UPO.


The tiny white sphere from the bisected universe image above is roughly 93 billion light-years in diameter and contains millions upon millions of galaxies.


Our galaxy, the Milky Way can be found inside a large group, or "supercluster" of galaxies located in the exact center of this image.


from bang to bang chris pascucci galaxy

The stars found inside every galaxy in our universe are created by the monstrous black holes that lie within the hearts of those galaxies.


Shortly after the universe began, through a process called "galactic core decompression", black holes spewed out material which gave birth to the first generation of stars we know existed before stable stars like our Sun.

Plus Much More

To understand more about the lifecycle of the universe and to learn what brings about the next generation of universes, you'll need to read From Bang to Bang for yourself. It promises to provide answers and differing perspectives to cosmological quandaries that have never been offered before. There's no math, no long equations — just the beautiful, visual story of the universe from start to finish. Including many stunning super-high-resolution images from NASA and the European Space Agency.



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© 2023 NTZ Sciences  © 2023 NTZ Companies

© 2023 From Bang to Bang: A New Way to See the Universe

Image Credits: NASA, ESA, Spitzer, Andrew Z. Colvin/Wikimedia Commons/CC-BY-SA-3.0 with modification by Chris Pascucci, Hubble Space Telescope, and the Hubble Heritage Team. For a complete list of published images, please contact NTZ Sciences, or see the acknowledgments in the book.

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