Re: If god exists, what created god?
jeff candy (firstname.lastname@example.org)
29 May 1995 14:26:18 GMT
In article <email@example.com>,
firstname.lastname@example.org (Montek Singh) writes:
|> If the physical laws that governed whatever existed before t=0 are
|> still valid today
In a previous post, I explained how modern cosmology predicts a
space-time manifold (within the context of a "big-bang" theory)
defined only for the "open set" t>0. There is no "before".
I emphasized that this concept is taught in junior high school.
I am NOT an astrophysicist, and would thus welcome an elucidation
by one (though I doubt any would waste their time). If you are
not referring to a big-bang theory, what is the significance of
<more nonsense snipped>
|> As an aside, the red-shift, a pretty much observable phenomenon has
|> been sought to be explained using several theories -- big-bang,
|> oscillating universe et cetera. Likewise, there are many other
|> observable phenomena which mankind is trying to reconcile modern
|> cosmic theory with. Once that is done, we'll have a theory of the
|> cosmos incorporating all known observable phenomena and established
|> (or to-be-established) laws. It is clear that there is no need to go
|> any further than that. If there were any laws or rules that God made
|> that are not applicable anymore, and no remnants or traces of which
|> remain, then why bother about them? There is no sense even in talking
|> about them.
Exactly what is God? Maybe you should stick with observable quantities,
and intelligent use of physics.
The above article is the personal view of the poster and should not be
considered as an official comment from the JET Joint Undertaking