A new twist on the Big Bang Theory, and this time it’s a particle physicist who can help explain it.
A new theory has emerged, that could have major implications for our understanding of the universe.
The theory is called the Big Crunch, and it posits that the universe, after millions of years of being a closed, orderly system, is suddenly opened up to chaos and randomness.
It’s a theory that’s been debated for years, with many scientists saying it’s wrong.
Theories have included the Big Bounce, Big Crunch Theory, Big Bang Cosmology and the Big Leap.
But the Big Break theory has gained new support from physicist James Leavitt.
A professor at Caltech, Leavit has spent the last decade trying to understand how matter evolves.
He says his theory, which he calls the Big Bunch, is the most consistent of all the theories, and has been tested by some of the world’s most respected physicists.
His team has also shown that it could explain the origin of the Big Crop.
But Leavits team has had some serious problems.
Leavitz said they have a number of challenges, and he was able to solve one of them by working with physicists from MIT and Harvard.
Leavitt is now at the Center for Astrophysics in Cambridge, Massachusetts, where he and his team have developed a model that explains how the universe should behave if matter were being created from nothing, and the universe expanded.
Levitt and his colleagues have proposed that the process began by the Big Ape, an ape that lived around 3 billion years ago, and that a similar process occurred during the Big Crash, a massive explosion that happened 10 to 100 billion years after the Big Jump.
The Big Crunch theory has been proposed as the most likely explanation for the origin and evolution of the Universe, which is why it has been one of the leading contenders in the search for the Big One.
But in his new paper, published in the journal Physical Review Letters, Levaitt and co-author Jason E. Langer describe what’s going on in the universe after the big bang.
They point to the observation that when the Big bang occurred, a supermassive black hole formed.
This massive, spinning object was the size of a galaxy, but it was far larger than the galaxies that were around at the time.
It was surrounded by a thin, dense atmosphere.
When the gas cooled down, it created the first stars, and then, according to Leavitte, it was followed by the formation of galaxies.
But this process also took place in other regions of space, including the Universe’s outermost regions.
The most obvious region was the Large Magellanic Cloud, a large region that is now the home to the Milky Way and other galaxies.
In the Large Mcl, there was a black hole in a region called a supergiant elliptical galaxy, which was a large elliptical elliptical, or a large galaxy.
The Big Bang created a new galaxy, the Milkyway, which then formed an elliptical spiral galaxy.
And this spiral galaxy then formed the Milkybeats Galaxy, which Leavittle and Langer call the Big Spot.
The Milkybeasts Galaxy is the largest known galaxy, with a mass of over 2 billion times the mass of the MilkyWay.
It is also one of only two known elliptical galaxies, the other being the Large Binocular Galaxy, the largest elliptical structure known.
In the Big Mcl the Big Buster galaxy is the only galaxy that has ever been observed to form from a merger of two galaxies.
Levaitte and Langers propose that this merger is actually caused by a “Big Bang.”
And they say that it occurred when the black hole of the Large Buster galaxy was ejected from the MilkyBeats Galaxy.
Levaitt says that in the Big Burst, a big bang explosion, something that caused the universe to be filled with matter and radiation.
This explosion happened around 3.7 billion years before the Big Bust.
He said it took place at a time when the universe was being torn apart.
“We can say that we have a massive black hole,” he said.
“We know the Big H is being ejected from its parent galaxy.
We know that the black holes are now merging into other black holes and we can calculate that the amount of matter and energy in the Universe is growing exponentially, as the blackhole’s ejected mass continues to grow.”
The Big Buster theory says that this new matter and mass is created by the collision of two black holes in a very early stage of the process.
But it doesn’t give us a solid answer about the Big Blast, which occurred when matter and antimatter collided.
Leavaitt says this new mass comes from the collision with the Big Sudden Boom.
This is when the gravitational field of the two black hole is bent, causing them to spin around each other.
“The Big Blast was a really dramatic event,” he says.