Is Universe still a Singularity? (VIDEO)

Singular Universe
Singular Universe

The concept of a Singularity is often associated with the beginning of the universe—an infinitesimally small, infinitely dense point from which everything emerged. This notion is central to the Big Bang theory, which posits that the universe began approximately 13.8 billion years ago from this Singular state. However, what if, from an external perspective, the universe still is a Singularity? This idea opens up fascinating discussions that blend cosmology, quantum mechanics, and metaphysical thought.

The Big Bang and Quantum theories

The Big Bang theory describes the universe’s beginning as a singularity—a point of infinite density and temperature. From this singularity, the universe began expanding and cooling, leading to the formation of galaxies, stars, and planets. This expansion continues today, observable as the redshift of distant galaxies.

Immediately following the Big Bang, the universe underwent a brief period of exponential expansion known as cosmic inflation. This theory, proposed by Alan Guth in the 1980s, suggests that the universe expanded faster than the speed of light for a fraction of a second. Cosmic inflation helps explain the uniformity of the cosmic microwave background radiation and the distribution of galaxies

Quantum entanglement is a mysterious phenomenon where particles become interconnected in such a way that the state of one particle instantaneously influences the state of another, no matter how far apart they are. Albert Einstein famously referred to this as “spooky action at a distance.” This phenomenon has been experimentally confirmed, yet its implications for the nature of reality remain profound.

Physical theories explaining the connectedness of quantum entanglement

Modern physics offers several theories that attempt to explain the connectedness of quantum entanglement. String theory, for instance, proposes that all particles are manifestations of one-dimensional strings vibrating at different frequencies. These strings exist in higher dimensions, beyond the familiar three dimensions of space and one of time.

The holographic principle is another compelling idea. It suggests that all the information contained within a volume of space can be represented as a hologram—a projection—on the boundary of that space. This principle implies that our three-dimensional reality is a projection from a higher-dimensional reality, where the true “distance” between points could indeed be zero.

The Singular Universe Theory

Some months ago I asked myself the following question: “Imagine the Universe as seen from an external, ‘God-like’ perspective. What if the Universe were still a Singularity from this external point of view?

If this is true, it could imply that the fundamental nature of the universe has never changed. In this view, the entire cosmos might still be seen as a singular, interconnected whole, where all points in space and time are inherently connected, essentially making the real distance between any two points zero.

From this higher-dimensional perspective, the universe would not appear to “inflate” or expand in the way we perceive from within. Instead, it would remain a singular, constant entity. The inflation and subsequent expansion we observe would be a manifestation of our limited, internal perspective within the universe. To an external observer, if such a viewpoint were possible, the universe might appear as a timeless, unchanging singularity where all points in space and time are inherently connected. If the universe is indeed a singularity from a higher-dimensional perspective, it could offer a conceptual framework for understanding entanglement: all particles are fundamentally part of the same singular entity, a singularity where the concept of distance is irrelevant. Thus, their instantaneous connection is a natural consequence.

Our observable universe is limited by the speed of light and the age of the universe. We can only see objects whose light has had time to reach us since the Big Bang. This creates a cosmic horizon, beyond which we cannot observe. In this context, the Singular Universe theory takes on a new dimension: The universe could be a singular point within something else.

Philosophical implications

The idea that the universe is still a singularity has profound philosophical implications. It suggests that separations and distances we perceive are not fundamental but emergent properties of our limited perspective. At a deeper level, everything is connected, part of a single, unified existence.

From this viewpoint, quantum entanglement is not just a physical phenomenon but a reflection of the underlying unity of all things. In essence, the interconnectedness observed at the quantum level mirrors a deeper metaphysical truth: that all parts of the universe are aspects of a single, unified whole.

This perspective resonates with non-dual philosophies, which posit that distinctions between self and other, subject and object, are illusory. In this view, the universe is an indivisible whole, and our perception of separation is a byproduct of our limited consciousness

Challenges and speculations

While the Singular Universe Theory is profoundly fascinating, it presents significant challenges. Scientific validation of the concept of viewing the universe as a singularity from an external perspective is currently beyond our reach. Quantum entanglement is well-studied and experimentally validated, but explaining it through the concept of a universal singularity veers into metaphysical territory.

Moreover, the interpretation of “real distance” being zero in a singularity framework challenges our conventional understanding of space-time. In general relativity, space and time are intertwined, and the geometry of space-time dictates the distance between points.


The notion that the universe might still be a singularity from an external perspective is a fascinating blend of cosmology, quantum mechanics, and philosophical thought. It challenges our conventional understanding of space, time, and distance, suggesting a deeper, more interconnected reality.

While this idea remains speculative and beyond current scientific validation, it offers a compelling framework for understanding phenomena like quantum entanglement and the unity of existence. As we continue to explore the mysteries of the universe, we may find that our understanding of reality is far more interconnected and unified than we ever imagined.

In contemplating the universe as a singularity, we open our minds to the possibility that everything is fundamentally connected, that the distances and separations we perceive are mere illusions. This perspective not only enriches our understanding of the cosmos but also resonates with a deep, intuitive sense of the unity of all things.

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