Recently, a relatively close (16,000 light-years away) magnetar called CXO-JI64710.2-455216 with 40 solar masses, has been discovered. Normally, such a star would be a black hole, according to the commonly accepted black hole model.
But not according to my new temporary-stage model. Over millions of years, a black hole will collect hundreds of tons of matter in its singularity. Finally, just as in a normal, main-sequence star, it will begin to collapse upon itself. It cannot contract anymore, however, having already an infinite density, so the pressure will cause it to implode. Then, it will become a neutron star. This decodes the life cycle of neutron stars: stars that were once black holes. However, some black holes will maintain their stability, and they are called permanent-stage black holes.
The story of the universe starts with black holes and burned-out white dwarfs. Not a star exists that is still shining, and no new stars are created. Slowly these dark galaxies are spiraling inward towards their central black holes, over a process of millions of years.
Finally, all of the extinguished white and brown dwarfs are concentrated into the singularities. Then, the black holes start merging. This last stage of this old universe is causing it to contract. Then, after billions of years, the black holes are concentrated into one singularity: a cosmic calamity. But the black hole's center is a temporary-stage singularity.
So then it explodes in a "meganova": the Big Bang has begun. Within microseconds of the explosion, the matter and antimatter levels are determined, the critical mass value has been deter-mined, and the beginning (and the end) of the entire macrocosm has been decided. The universe as we know it has been created.