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Is there a cosmological model of the evolution of vacuum motion in our universe over time?

Does this model starting from a non-vacuum constitute an advantage compared to the cosmological model of matter?

At Planck's Wall there was not much vacuum but condensed matter in a small space less than 10^-35 m and the closer to the starting anomaly the more vacuum would be absent, so the anomaly begins with a nonempty in this model.

Clearly as we can see the displacement of matter and study it, nothing prohibits in theory to study the displacement of vacuum too.

And the advantage with this model is that the initial anomaly disappears and will start with a non-empty, and we will not have the appearance of infinity which will allow us to find the equation at all...

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  • $\begingroup$ from this very qualitative description of what you have in mind it is difficult to judge. Anyway, nowhere in the universe there is (or have ever been) perfect vacuum. There's always some atoms, some photons, some neutrinos. So a theory that only describes the empty regions of space would be useless in our very crowded universe, for there are no empty regions. $\endgroup$
    – Prallax
    Jun 11 at 12:23
  • $\begingroup$ of course, we are not talking about perfection, but empty places exist in our universe, for example between a sun and a sun or galaxy and galaxy, we can consider that there is emptiness and see its movement over time... $\endgroup$
    – newuser10
    Jun 11 at 12:34
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    $\begingroup$ well, current theories do take into account also the less dense parts of the universe (i.e. between the galaxies). In this sense, they do not only study matter, but also vacuum already $\endgroup$
    – Prallax
    Jun 11 at 12:50
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    $\begingroup$ I feel like we are at an impasse with this new theory unless we start writing in the language of equations, to clarify the concepts that we expressed in the intrinsically ambiguous English language $\endgroup$
    – Prallax
    Jun 11 at 13:09
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    $\begingroup$ We cannot write your theory for you $\endgroup$ Jun 11 at 20:27

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