The Big Bang Theory Lacks Common Sense 4 Trillion Star Systems each and we still are missing 95%

By Keith Wilson

It has been said that new science has moved away from the classical science foundations of Common Sense. The Big Bang Theory was developed in 1927 by George LeMaitre based on the Redshift findings of Edwin Hubble. Of note, is that Dr. Hubble never supported the Big Bang theory. Let us understand the common sense implications of what has been taught.

The Big Bang Theory

This website’s science subject is primarily the Earth Expansion (EE) theory. One of the reasons scientists won’t even consider the EE theory is because the science of Physics has decided that all mass originated on day one and new mass cannot be created. If new mass is believed needed for EE, then EE is therefore automatically ridiculed as a theory. While the Big Bang may be a valid theory it is not the only possible theory. The Natural Philosophy Alliance (NPA) is a group of Physicists who hold many alternative viewpoints, but what unifies them is a disbelief in the Big Bang and the promotion of logical scientific alternatives.

Let’s put the Big Bang theory into perspective and you determine if just perhaps something else may possibly be going on. The Big Bang theory states that all matter was compressed 13.7 Billion years ago into a very small unit sometimes called a “period” and at other times the size of an “egg” or a “thimble”, or some other tiny beginning. This then exploded and formed the entire Universe.


For consistency we choose the thimble. Since we were taught the Big Bang theory was correct and it apparently works out mathematically, most assume it is correct.  Where does my belief (and yours) start to break down? We will start with our own Milky Way Galaxy which is estimated to hold 100-200 million star systems.

Table 6. Hypothetical Questions

Question My Answers
Can you envision a cubic foot of Earth being compressed into a thimble? Yes
Can you accept a cubic mile of Earth? Yes
How about the entire Earth? Mmm, Yes
How about the Sun and the rest of the Solar System? I am having trouble here
How about 200 Billion other Milky Way Galaxy Stars? No

The Whole Universe

Hubble Deep Field North (HDFN)
Hubble Deep Field North (HDFN)

It turns out that there are a lot more Galaxies out there, like our Milky Way. To find out how many, back in 1995, the NASA scientists aimed the magnificent space based telescope – Hubble – at a particularly dark portion of the northern sky. They aimed at a very tiny spec and took time-lapse photography for 10 straight days. What you see is the photograph from the Hubble Deep Field North (HDFN). Three years later they imaged a dark spot in the southern hemisphere skies for corroboration.

Roosevelt Dime
Roosevelt Dime

This is a Roosevelt dime. Find one for this experiment. Notice the visible “eye” on Roosevelt’s face. Hold the dime at arm’s length and look at the eye. This represents the narrow view that the Hubble focused on for 10 days.

The HDFN picture shows the results from this narrow view and provides the best estimate of the number of Galaxies in the visible universe. This HDFN view is just 1/27,000,000 part of the entire sky.
Scientists estimated (by count) 3000 objects in this photograph. This is how they estimated there were about 100 Billion Galaxies in the visible universe each with 100- 200 Billion Star systems.

For perspective, in human terms for our 6 Billion people, that would be about 20 Full Galaxies per person, with 100-200 Billion star systems each. So maybe there are four (4) Trillion solar systems for each person on earth. That’s each person’s share. All have to fit back into the thimble.


So, from a common sense perspective, do I logically think they all fit in the thimble . . . NO.

But of course there had to be more. It turns out that there is not enough mass to create enough gravity to hold the universe together. The matter and energy scientists find is only 5% of what’s needed to make the Big Bang theory work so the race is on to find dark matter or dark energy to make up the other 95%. The missing 95%. So either our share is now 20 times even bigger (than 4 trillion star systems each), or it is acceptable  to keep an open mind and allow for discussion of other alternatives. Like an increase of matter over time? Or a conversion of something (energy?) back into matter?

When we look to the sky we see only tiny twinkling stars and, without much thought, it is easy to accept the Big Bang theory of everything collapsing back into a thimble. It is harder to look at the solid Earth under our feet and wonder if trillions upon trillions of Earth’s would fit inside that thimble.


We develop our scientific laws based on the facts we know, as we should. But then we assume they all apply to the entire Universe. For perspective, let’s understand the size of the universe. For each of the 6 billion humans on our planet, their “fair share” would be 20 full galaxies apiece, with 100-200 Billion star systems in each one. Four Trillion Solar Systems for each person. They also would get a share of the missing 95% of mass and energy necessary to make the best science theories work. That means 20 times even more than 20 full galaxies. That’s 400 full galaxy equivalents for each human being. That’s about 80 Trillion Star Systems each back into the thimble.

This does not make Common Sense now. Each decade we learn that the Universe is even bigger than we thought before. Consider some alternatives to what is taught. Do not rule out the Expanding Earth because of the Big Bang theory.

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