On 9/15/2011 4:49 AM, Craig Weinberg wrote:


On Sep 14, 9:49 pm, meekerdb<meeke...@verizon.net>  wrote:
On 9/14/2011 6:01 PM, Craig Weinberg wrote:









On Sep 14, 7:18 pm, meekerdb<meeke...@verizon.net>    wrote:
On 9/14/2011 3:45 PM, Craig Weinberg wrote:
To me it seems best to understand the beginning of the universe as the
same thing as the end of the universe - a singularity out of which
order emerges. Not nothingness but thingness, and more importantly,
the experienceness of thingness. That is what needs no explanation
because it precedes the division of anything from anything else so
there is nothing that is not already explained. Explanation can only
be conceived of outside of the singularity where things can perceive
some phenomena but not others, so that they want to translate the
unknown into their native experience.
There are no singularities in physics - only in the equations; an indication 
the equation
no longer applies.
It would make sense that singularity transcends purely physical
description.

On the contrary, the singularity is in the description.  Which is why no 
physicist
believes the description (General Relativity) is valid.

So when you say there are no singularities in physics, you are not
including General Relativity, because no physicist believes it (except
Einstein?) Or are you distinguishing between phenomena of physics and
equations describing them?

Craig

The latter.

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