icon Big Bang and Black Holes

Prior to July, 1995, ZetaTalk stated that Big Bangs were a local event, combined with Black Holes as a renewal agent in the Universe. During the 2001 sci.astro debates, it was pointed out that an article in the May, 2001 Smithsonian Magazine pointed to just that.

And thus the process of worlds forming and evolving begins again, in a small part of the Universe.
ZetaTalk: Black Holes, written July 15, 1995

During the 2001 sci.astro debates, it was pointed out that an article in the May, 2001 Smithsonian Magazine pointed to just that.

In the article in the magazine (and reproduced in miniature on the web) is a computer and artistic rendering of the data from the current sky surveys. What stunned me so when I look at the picture (and I highly recommend the actual magazine, the *.gif loses a lot in shrinkage) is how clearly a "bubble" universe comes across. The galaxies are all located on the surface of imaginary bubbles (rendered in the picture) and the great wall just happens to be at the collision of a number of bubbles. Some bubbles are large, some are small. (Small is of course, relative, all of these structures are so large it is hard to truly comprehend). In other words, the repeating pattern of "local big bangs" model, as proposed by the Zetas, fits incredibly well with the picture we see. At the center of each bubble (a long time ago) was that enormous black hole they mention.
Zetas, Black Holes, and Cosmology, June 5, 2001

The Zetas also stated that Black Holes spurt out matter, and that the Big Bang is not all at once.

Neither Albert Einstein or Stephen Hawkins are correct in their theories on the origin of the Universe, although there are portions of both theories that contain some element of truth. The Universe is not inert, subject to pressures that cause it to explode or compress back into black holes. ... Following a Big Bang, particular matter forms along the following lines. First, the explosion of matter from a Black Hole, which has grown monstrously large in the eons leading up to a particular Big Bang, is not even. No explosions are even, and all affect different parts of the matter they are affecting at different rates and times. Thus, particular matter coming out of a Big Bang is not even, all the same composition.
ZetaTalk: Big Bang, written July 15, 1995
During the time it takes for galaxies to form from a Big Bang, matter is fluid for a long enough time for the motion in the center to affect and establish the motion throughout. This takes the form of individual or local dramas, here and there, but the synchronized spin of galaxies stands as a mute witness to the fluidity of the spurt coming out of a Big Bang.
ZetaTalk: Follows After, written 2001

On November 30, 2009 an article in xx describes the recent observation of a black hold spurting out matter to form stars nearby, a new concept for human scientists.

Black Hole Caught Zapping Galaxy into Existence!
November 30, 2009
These observations have provided a surprising new take on the system. While no trace of stars is revealed around the black hole, its companion galaxy is extremely rich in bright and very young stars. It is forming stars at a rate equivalent to about 350 Suns per year, one hundred times more than rates for typical galaxies in the local Universe. Earlier observations had shown that the companion galaxy is, in fact, under fire: the quasar is spewing a jet of highly energetic particles towards its companion, accompanied by a stream of fast-moving gas. The injection of matter and energy into the galaxy indicates that the quasar itself might be inducing the formation of stars.