Here's our review of Marvel Studios' "Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness."
Scientists speculate that ours might not be the only universe out there — we might instead live in a set of infinite or parallel universes called a "multiverse". Infinite universes are a consequence of several scientific theories; for instance, if spacetime truly goes on forever it might start repeating eventually, since particles can only be arranged a finite number of ways. A multiverse could also arise from "bubble universes," pockets of space in an inflating universe that are never able to meet; or parallel universes, where multiple 3D universes are held in higher-dimensional space, unable to interact. While some universes in a multiverse might be like our own, others could have wildly different laws of physics and fundamental constants.
The facts, the rumors, the questions, the cast; here’s everything we know about Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness. It’s more than usual for the MCU.
Director Sam Raimi embraces cinematic insanity with Marvel's "Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness" in this new featurette.
From Doctor Strange to Rick & Morty, everyone is diving into the multiverse at the moment, but why is it so popular?
Infographic Most astronomers believe the universe began 13.8 billion years ago in a sudden explosion called the Big Bang. Other theorists have invented alternatives and extensions to this idea.
Marvel Studios just released the newest trailer for director Sam Raimi’s "Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness."
The Higgs boson particle could have kept our universe from collapsing within a larger multiverse, physicists say.
A multiverse may be a natural prediction of the physical theories that define the beginning of the universe.
Reference There are a few good theories for a multiverse — an infinite number of parallel universes besides our own.
A new book tackles the science behind the fantastic technology and sci-fi concepts in the outrageous cartoon series "Rick and Morty."
It's a perennial sci-fi favorite: other worlds, other universes, other possibilities, right beyond the bounds of the known cosmos or just a flick of a magic device away.
Can two versions of reality exist at the same time? Physicists say they can — at the quantum level, that is.