Transcript for scene 7 of the video " Big Bang Blow-Out 1: Entropy versus Anti-entropy" by Rolf Witzsche  

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The basis for the entropic universe theory

The basis for the entropic universe theory, which the Big Bang theory may have been derived from, is the red-shift effect of light coming from distant galaxies. The more distant the observed galaxies are located, the greater is the red shift that is being observed in the light received from them. The stated theory is, that the red-shift is caused by the observed objects receding away from us. This simply means, that the greater the red-shift is, of the light from observed galaxies, the faster the galaxies are speeding away from us, the observer. But here a paradox begins to unfold that unravels the Big Bang theory.

The paradox is that the red-shift in light is observed in all directions. This means that the Earth is once again believed to be the center of the universe, as had been believed in medieval times, so that the entire universe is deemed to be speeding away from us. Wow! But is this true? Does this make sense?

In whichever direction we look, various amounts of red-shift are observed, while not the faintest blue-shift is ever observed. This evidence makes one suspicious, doesn't it?

The measured red shift is evidently real, but by it being real, it places the most fundamental platform of the Big Bang theory into doubt, and everything with it that it is built on it, because it simply makes no sense that miraculously the Earth should be the center of the universe with everything speeding away from us in all directions. The proposition places the entire theory of the entropic nature of the universe seriously into doubt.


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Published by Cygni Communications Ltd. North Vancouver, BC, Canada - (C) in public domain - producer Rolf A. F. Witzsche