I had no idea such things were even possible:
One day (far off, no doubt), it may be possible to go into a laboratory on Earth, create a “seed” — a device that could grow into a universe — and then there would have to be a way to get that seed, on command, to safely expand into a separate, infinite, unexplorable but very real alternate universe.
How might one go about creating this personal universe? Well, it’s actually not so hard, at least in theory. According to Robert Krulwich and Brian Greene, all you have to do is create your own black hole, a personal vortex of energy and matter:
Not the big black holes that sit near the centers of so many galaxies, but what Greene calls a “mini black hole.” Black holes, he says, don’t have to be big. They can, in theory, be very small.
What next? Well, then you need to harness something called “the repulsive force,” which will mysteriously transform your universal seedling into a genuine cosmic reality. There’s only one problem with this personal universe: you can’t play with it. Once you’ve started the cosmos going, all you can do is watch it from afar.
Once it’s formed, the inventor couldn’t meet its inhabitants, mine its minerals, collect souvenirs or judge his or her success. The biblical god who many believe created our universe inspected us on the first through sixth day and decided that what He’d done “was good.”
Needless to say, this thought experiment raises all sorts of theological questions. So even if God started the universe – he was just fiddling around in his super-collider – he would be physically unable to intervene. The problem of evil is solved: evil exists because God can’t help it. He was just the seed.