In the Pages | Null Physics Origins
Why does the universe exist?
Most physicists and cosmologists think that fundamental questions of "why?" are philosophy, not science. They maintain that physical science is limited to describing the universe; its purpose is not to understanding why it is the way it is.
Terence Witt, along with a few others, always knew that there was a logical and scientific explanation for the universe's presence. Throughout his life, science teachers and physics professors told him the universe came from the Big Bang. Witt never accepted this conclusion because it was riddled with huge logical inconsistencies such as "what caused the Big Bang?" and "Why did it happen when it did?". He felt that the true solution to the mystery of our existence would explain the hows and whys of the universe as well as provide testable predictions.
Witt invested more than 30 years building the theory now known as Null Physics. Various breakthroughs led up to an incredible discovery that occurred to him in the most unlikely of places - an army training exercise in the post-eruption desolation near Mount St. Helens. Witt managed to make this transcendent breakthrough while training in harsh conditions. Unable to properly record his thoughts in his journal, he wrote the idea on a small piece of scrap paper. The foundation of Null Physics was born.
What started as a product of pure thought led to years of research and testing. Null Physics, built on the pure fundamentals of geometrical physics and reality, struggled to be heard, but was finally published in the book Our Undiscovered Universe in 2007. Witt is an outsider to the theoretical physics community, but is working to break down the barriers that entrench the scientific world, and Null Physics is making promising inroads.
As Witt actively challenges the current cosmological dogma, much of his inspiration comes from another heretic, Galileo Galilei, 1564-1642: "In questions of science the authority of a thousand is not worth the humble reasoning of a single individual."
It goes without saying that skepticism is a valuable attribute and is, after all, what prompted Terence Witt to pursue the road less traveled. But skepticism should always be tempered with curiosity.