The Seventh Quark: There Is No Universe
The discovery of a new galaxy was added to our universe a while back. More recently, the possibility of a tenth planet showed up in our solar system which of course is part of the Milky Way.
There is one small problem with adding anything to our universe. It's not likely there is a universe, per se. Nor was there ever a beginning to the universe, Big Bang or otherwise.
There could however, be a seventh quark.
What we deem to be a universe is probably a field of energy that exists in two basic stages: energy with active centers, and energy without an active center. Black holes in space are an example of energy with collapsing centers, or what we might call, energy in transition.
Speed makes the difference, not cosmic glue. Creation takes shape around vacuums that occur when energy explodes. These vacuums are small, genetic tornadoes that format with six varieties of quarks to form a package. As long as the speed holds up, the package can stay intact. When the speed drops off, the vacuum collapses, and with it goes the time and the space.
This of course KO's the current theory that space is infinite and creation began with some sort of primeval atom.
Space is probably a seventh quark that doesn't have a vacuum to identify with. Upon explosion, this seventh quark gets caught up in the speed of light-squared, like so many loose feathers in a pillow fight and provides the fill material for distance.
Time of course, is nothing more than energy changing, which nullifies any kind of a beginning, whatsoever.
There is a point when a mass of dormant energy can explode and kick off countless galaxies and solar systems. However, this is not a beginning. This is merely a point in a cycle.
Star systems don't evolve from luck, evolution or cosmic dust. Star systems form when energy and vacuums interact with laws of physics. The intense heat and cooling periods are just an aftermath.