The figure illustrates snowflakes in the universe. It is common knowledge that all snowflakes are originals. What is not well known is what the figure may cause us to wonder: whether or not all the other objects in the universe are originals. To investigate that question, let us take a sample and by inspection determine whether all of the objects are originals, like snowflakes, or whether there are about as many duplicates as originals as probability would suggest.
For example, to try out our methods let us see if we can confirm the well known conclusion on snowflakes. Let us take a sample and determine whether or not it is scientifically justifiable to believe that all snowflakes are originals. To do that we may use the tossed coin analogy to detect probability. From probability, believability may be determined.
We might compare a snowflake to a tossed coin. A snowflake can be an original or a duplicate, the way a tossed coin can come up a head or a tail. Wilson Alwyn Bentley (1861-1931) noted that there was not one duplicate amongst the 5,381 snowflakes that he photographed. That was like tossing a coin 5,381 times and having it come up heads every time. The probability of that is extremely low. We can find out how low by using the equation Y = 2N . The probability of Bentley’s result is P = 1/2N or P = 1/25,381. Such a probability would be about one chance in a number with 99 zeros after it. If we were tossing a coin, then getting 5,381 heads with no tails, or vice versa, might be expected by chance once in 1,000,000,000,000,000,000,000, 000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000 tosses.
Scientists will believe a conclusion if the probability of being wrong is low, like less than five chances in 100 such experiments, P < 0.05. Bentley’s results qualify for believability because if the belief is that all snowflakes are originals, then the chances of being wrong would be 1 chance in the number above with the 99 zeros after it. Now we know why scientists believe that all snowflakes are originals. The chance of being wrong is extremely low, much less than the common science standard of less than five chances in 100 such experiments, P < 0.05. Now, we have confirmed with believability based on probability why scientists believe all snowflakes are originals. The chances of being wrong are extremely low.
You, the reader, now have been treated to what is common knowledge, all snowflakes are originals. And you also have been treated to what is not well known: the number of snowflakes in the study, the probability and believability mathematics supporting that common knowledge. The probability and believability mathematics are important because they can be applied to the other objects in the universe. And that in turn will permit the development of a theory of everything. Finally, that theory will indicate whether or not the secular classical science of all the objects in the universe agrees or disagrees with what Genesis teaches. Will secular classical science support or contradict Genesis? See the book,
Let us begin this quest for a theory of everything by examining the biggest objects in the universe, the galaxies and their stars.
Incidentally, the fragments of the “big bang” are the wrong shape. An explosion yields fragments, not the originals unanimously observed throughout the universe. Originals require creative intelligence, not mindless imaginary physical mechanisms like explosions yielding fragments instead of the unanimous originalities throughout the universe that are universally observed. Absent a creative agent, the “big bang” is obviously the wrong model. The “big bang” is a big dud.