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"Justin at Alchemy Marketing is a marketing mastermind. He has worked with our company on every aspect of marketing including PPC, graphic design, mobile website optimization, media buying, billboard procurement and design and mass mail outs to name a few. Justin is very data driven and has a knack for pulling out insights that help our business optimize our advertising budget. I would recommend Alchemy to anybody looking to grow their online presence and drive more traffic to their website."

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flooringhq.com

"Justin and his crew at Alchemy Marketing are the bomb-diggity! Everything I need, and everything I envision, comes to life quickly and effectively through their expertise. When I'm not sure what I want or need, Justin's suggestions always pointe in the right direction!"

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pelotandassociates.com
Alchemy Online Marketing
2708 Hazelhurst Ave
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(407) 809-4090

In the beginning, there was energy. We think.

Everything in the universe was in a very small space. About the size of this dot. We aren’t 100% sure why, but we’re very confident this is true.

That means there was a lot of pressure at this one point. But around this point there was nothing but plenty of space to expand into. So it did.

This was called The Big Bang

The universe expanded very rapidly.

We estimate the universe expanded many lightyears across in less than a second.

While nothing within the universe can travel faster than the speed of light, nothing is stopping the universe itself from expanding into nothingness at lightyears per second.

1 second after The Big Bang, the vast universe would have felt hot, dense, & smooth.

No light could travel without immediately bumping into something.

Imagine it like this…

Image credit: C. Faucher-Giguère, A. Lidz, and L. Hernquist, Science 319, 5859 (47).

As the universe expands, the temperature goes down and pressure is released.

As pressure is released, gravity begins to start pulling things back together again–making the universe less smooth and more clumpy.

This is cosmic background radiation. It’s the farthest thing away from us that we can see, both in distance and in time.

Next, we enter the dark ages.

Image credit: C. Faucher-Giguère, A. Lidz, and L. Hernquist, Science 319, 5859 (47).
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