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The Big Bang Theory states that at t=0 the big bang singularity occurs with an initial condition of ~luminal radial expansion. The Big Bang Theory also states that the energy of the big bang singularity results in the universe without describing the nature of this energy.

Is it possible that the big bang singularity initial condition includes something else, perhaps angular momentum perpendicular to the direction of radial expansion, and that this angular momentum comprises a significant portion of the big bang energy?

This question brings up the second question of whether the angular momentum is clockwise or anti-clockwise, or a mixture, or a "duoverse"?

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  • $\begingroup$ Angular momentum is not energy. Your question would be better if asking, e.g., if there is any particular reason to expect that the big bang was symmetric. If the universe started out with an initial angular momentum, the big bang would necessarily be asymmetric. $\endgroup$ – S. McGrew Feb 5 at 1:41

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