The multiverse is an imaginary group of many universes. Together, these spheres encompass everything that exists: the universe, time, object, energy, knowledge, and the laws of nature and the immutable elements that define them. The universe that is divided into multiverse is called "parallel universes", "other universe", "alternate universes", or "multiple worlds". The earliest recorded examples of the concept of an eternal world exist in the philosophy of Ancient Greek Atomism, which argued that the corresponding infinite worlds emerged from atomic collisions. In the third century BCE, the philosopher Chrysippus asserted that the earth was permanently destroyed and had to be regenerated, thus giving evidence that it was alive and well on time.
The concept of many universes was widely defined in the Middle Ages. American philosopher and psychologist William James used the word "multiverse" in 1895, but in a different sense. In Dublin in 1952, Erwin Schrödinger gave a talk in which he warned his listeners jokingly that what he was about to say might seem “crazy”. He said that while his statistics appear to explain several different histories, these "were not the only alternatives, but they all occurred simultaneously". These two types are called "superposition".
The term was first used in the myth and current context of physics by Michael Moorcock in his 1963 SF Adventures book The Sundered Worlds (part of his Eternal Champion series). A brief description It is thought that the universe is in cosmology, natural science, astronomy, religion, philosophy, human psychology, music, and all kinds of literature, especially in science fiction, comic books and fairy tales. In these cases, the corresponding universe is also called "alternate universes", "quantum universes", "interpenetrate dimensions", "parallel universe", "parallel dimensions", "parallel worlds", "parallel realities", "quantum realities", "different facts", "different times", "different sizes" and "larger planes".
The physics community has debated a number of different ideas over time. Outstanding physicists are divided on whether there are other universes besides ours. Some physicists claim that diversity is not the official topic of scientific research. Concerns have been raised about whether attempts to free up diversity in experimental validation could erode public trust in science and ultimately undermine basic physics research. Some have argued that multiverse is a philosophical concept rather than a scientific hypothesis because it cannot be manipulated by lies. The ability to challenge theory in scientific experiments is an important aspect of an accepted scientific approach.
Paul Steinhardt has argued that no experiment can unravel the theory if the theory provides all possible outcomes. In 2007, Nobel Prize-winning Steven Weinberg suggested that if there were a multiverse, “the hope of finding a reasonable explanation for the qualitative values of the quark mass and other variables of the common model we see in our Big Bang will disappear, because their values to them. Search for evidence About 2010 scientists like Stephen M. Feeney analyzed the Wilkinson Microwave Anisotropy Probe (WMAP) data and claimed that they had found evidence suggesting that the universe collided with another (parallel) in the past. However, a detailed analysis of the data from WMAP and the Planck satellite, which has a threefold solution over WMAP, did not reveal any significant mathematical evidence of the cosmic collision. Furthermore, there is no evidence of any gravitational pull in our universe