The title "Theory of Complete Time and Relativity of Energy" was first published as a subtitle by the publication of the philosophical book "The
Theology of Science" in January 2000. This title more aptly and popularly is equivalent to "Theory of the Complete Universe and Dynamic Space".
The cosmological theory of the Complete Time begins with logic of an autonomous and stabilized Universe within the limits of a maximum period
of time, in diametrically opposed to the dominant of the "Big Bang theory", which has been projected for many decades. The Universe (as a whole)
did not begun from a Big Bang, on the contrary it has always been and always remains the same with the dynamic presence of matter that
constantly interacts with the physical space! All things are considered formations by rapid energy oscillations on a constant amount,
which lastingly returns to
The rational basis of cosmological theory
In the "Complete Time" theory, the Universe is defined as a totality of all things including what has happened in past and what will happen
in future, and this broad definition is supplemented by the following logical claim: "within the limits of a maximum total time" or "always the
same Universe within the limits of an entire time". The Universe in cosmological theory of "Complete Time" - no matter how we perceive it in our
own place and time and with our own biological body - is autonomous, self-existent and complete within the limits of a maximum total time (or
within a maximum period of time).
On one axiom only
This theory claims a self-existent Universe, in which all things change without changing their whole. From the first thoughts, this theory
interprets the existence of natural laws with an incipient and shorter interpretation, the need to maintain the whole world itself. It is
founded on a first thought, which contains the general concept of cyclic time and period and introduces limits of change for all phenomena and
processes. The same
interpretation more broadly interprets the natural laws as fundamental phenomena with minimum and maximum limits on their physical changes, and same limits everywhere in
space and always in time. These limits (on time, length, speed, rate of change, amount of energy, etc.) are linked to the principle of
conservation of energy and ultimately to the initial assumption of the theory, which is the stability of the complete Universe.