How was the universe created? And how old is she? Science is very broad, sometimes dealing with very small problems like cell age. But sometimes faced with very big problems like the universe. Microcosm learns small things that are small in size. Cells, atoms, protons, and electrons are some examples of microcosms. While Macrocosm is studying great things like the universe. While microcosm and macrocosm are included in the universe.

Microcosm

In 1665, English scientist Robert Hooke, using a microscope that was still simple, saw that the cork consisted of bubble-walled structures such as beehives. These walled cavities are called cells by scientists and these cells are small boxes that contain life. With modern microscopes, it can be seen that cells are not only a container of life, but more material of life. Until now there has been no chemist who is able to mimic the production of certain antibodies even though it is a routine daily activity like the experts.
Microscopes that have a thousand times magnification can be used to observe Euglena. Euglena is a single-celled organism and can be taken as an example of cell behavior and as a whole. It turns out that this organism can be applied to higher organisms such as humans so that the life process can be studied. Studying microcosms is truly amazing because it is so small. The early reality of life learned in the microcosm is as interesting as in the enormous macrocosm world with an introduction to the universe.

Macrocosm

After Galilei (1564-1642) discovered the telescope, more and more celestial bodies were discovered. The refractor telescope he discovered could make the human eye “sharper” in observing celestial bodies that cannot be observed through the naked eye. The development of science and technology five centuries ago brought humans to understand celestial bodies that are free from the veil of mythology.
The beauty of celestial bodies is very interesting, so many theories have been put forward by scientists about the way the solar system formed. At the beginning of the 20th century, one theory stated that planets were formed from a portion of the sun’s material that was thrown out due to the presence of other stars that moved close to the sun. As a result, there is an attraction between the sun and the stars. It is from this attraction that causes some of the sun’s material to come out and form planets.
Another case with the theory put forward by Immanuel Kant and Laplace and perfected by Gerald P Kuiper and CF van Wiszacker is called the condensation theory. If the solar system is in accordance with this theory, of course in the universe there are many solar systems.