The UNIVERSE, The Music of Dancing Mysteries: from the Big Bang To Black Holes.
Through our perceptions, universe shapes itself.
Through our thoughts, universe is delivering its glories.
We are medium through which universe becomes conscious of its existence.
We become more aware of how little we know about how the cosmos functions as we learn more about it. The Universe is full of secrets, from the doorstep of our own Solar System to the far-off shores of the intergalactic ocean. With the help of a large number of telescopes and satellites, we have increased our understanding of the universe. We have been investigating the history of the cosmos, from the Big Bang through comets' peculiarities and our curiosity about the chemistry of stars. One thing unites many of the most prevalent theories: they start from a mathematical framework that aims to explain more than our existing leading theories can. We Humans, inquisitive creatures shaped by Darwin's theory of natural selection, are used to asking questions. The question is not 'do we know everything from the very nature of physical laws to the underlying discomfort of the ultimate question of our place in the Universe?' or it is 'do we know enough?' But how does the creative principle reside in mathematics? There's something very mathematical about our gigantic Cosmos, and that the more carefully we look, the more equations are built into nature: From basic arithmetic to the calculation of rocket trajectories, math provides a good understanding of the equations that govern the world around us. Our universe isn't just described by math, but that universe is a "grand book" written in the language of mathematics. We find it very appropriate that mathematics has played a striking role in our expanding understanding of the universe − its origin, composition and destiny.
With the help of exact astronomical observations and geometry (a field of mathematics that examines objects' shapes, positions, angles, and lengths), the paths of the heavenly bodies were mathematically precisely described, and they remarkably corresponded to what we can observe. It is true that mathematics gives us the ability to statistically describe the Universe; this makes it a very helpful tool. The idea that our cosmos is mathematical in some way dates at least as far back as the Greek Mathematicians and has received a great deal of attention in the scientific literature that offers solutions to our universe-related questions. What is our origin? What gives the universe its current form? Basically, why are we here? Albert Einstein's 1915 general relativity theory, which states that the gravitational force results from the curvature of space and time, is our best explanation of how gravity operates. In order to explore the mysteries disclosed by cosmos and determine the nature of reality, Einstein had to develop this theory using mathematics. We can better understand our world and everything around us by using mathematics, which reveals hidden patterns. Our world is built on mathematics, which may be observed in amazing ways. The shape of a regular hexagon, which has six equal sides, is frequently encountered in the nature. A bee hive is the most prevalent example of a hexagonal structure in nature. A group of concentric circles is another typical shape found in nature. When something strikes the water's surface, it causes ripples that seem like concentric circles.
Eugene Wigner − a Hungarian-American theoretical physicist whose "contributions to the theory of the atomic nucleus and the elementary particles, particularly through the discovery and application of fundamental symmetry principles" earned him the Nobel Prize in Physics in 1963 – conveyed on the "unreasonable effectiveness of mathematics in the natural sciences," and Italian astronomer Galileo Galilei insisted that the universe is a big book written in the language of mathematics. We shall take this idea to its logical conclusion in this book and contend that our cosmos is mathematical structure in a clear-cut sense. Mathematics not only explains but also defines physical reality. Albert Einstein spent his whole life looking for a single, ground-breaking "math equation" that would unite all the known forces in the cosmos, but he was never successful. From Stephen William Hawking to Brian Randolph Greene, some of the brightest minds in physics took up the pursuit. No one has done so as of now.