# Continuity defines this universe.*

1. Chart the universe from the smallest to the largest. Use simple mathematics to include everything, everywhere, for all time. By multiplying the smallest by 2 over and over again, you will get to the largest. It’s entirely predictive and that’s continuity.
2. Begin with the Planck base units. Go to the current Age of the Universe. This natural inflation is all within just 202 doublings or base-2 exponential notations.  The math. Math study.
3. Find the epochs of the big bang theory. Each is defined by this model; however; there’s no bang to be found. Take a look, Stephen Hawking. Read the numbers, Alan Guth.
4. Space and time become dynamic ratios, derivative of light, each other, and all their constants. Every notation is necessarily active and has been since its in inception, and each calibrates the speed of light slightly differently. Now that’s a paradigm shift.

# Just a little history…

On December 19, 2011 over eighty high school students were introduced to an integrated universe view using just the Planck Length, multiplying it by 2 over and over again, just over 202 times until out to the size of the Observable Universe. We didn’t know what we didn’t know. Scholars were reluctant to tell us what we were doing wrong. They probably weren’t sure. The logic was simple. The math was simple. Our basic assumptions about continuity seemed appropriate.

# These numbers tell many stories.

We looked around for experts but discovered our chart was so different people were afraid to engage it. This chart is so idiosyncratic, it looked like crackpottery. Nevertheless, it just might be right.

# A challenge for the rest of our life

Changing our concept of space and time is going to be difficult. This site will struggle with it as long as there is a web and air to breathe.

Some have asked, “Why haven’t we seen this model until now?

* Continuity: Of the many faces of continuity, our focus is on  continuity equationscontinuous functions, and Leibniz Law of Continuity, as well as continuity (1) in juxtaposition with the discrete, and (2) in relation to conceptual development of mathematics (number theory) and logic.

Our next articles will focus on symmetry, followed by harmony, followed by hypostatic structures.