The Belgic Confession of 1561 affirmed that God "delivers and preserves" from perdition "all whom he, in his eternal and unchangeable council, of mere goodness hath elected in Christ Jesus our Lord, without respect to their works" (Article XVI). Calvinists believe that God picked those who he will save and bring with him to Heaven before the world was created. They also believe that those people God does not save will go to Hell. John Calvin thought people who were saved could never lose their salvation and the "elect" (those God saved)
The Harrowing of Hell is referred to in the Apostles' Creed and the Athanasian Creed (Quicumque vult) which state that Jesus Christ "descended into Hell"....
The icon depicts Jesus, vested in white and gold to symbolize his divine majesty, standing on the brazen gates of Hades (also called the "Doors of Death"), which are broken and have fallen in the form of a cross, illustrating the belief that by his death on the cross, Jesus "trampled down death by death"
apokatastasis,- The Anathema against apocatastasis, or more accurately, against the belief that hell is not eternal, was not ratified despite support from the Emperor, and it is absent from the Anathemas spoken against Origen at Constantinople II.
The Alexandrian school adapted Platonic terminology and ideas to Christianity while explaining and differentiating the new faith from all the others. Proponents cited Biblical passage in 1 Corinthians 15:28, When he has done this, then the Son himself will be made subject to him who put everything under him, so that God may be all in all.
the New Westminster Dictionary of Church History presenting him as speculating that the apocatastasis would involve universal salvation.
In early Christian theological usage apocatastasis meant the ultimate restoration of all things to their original state, Both Origen and Gregory of Nyssa hoped that all creatures would be saved. The word was still very flexible at that time, but in the mid-6th century it became virtually a technical term referring, as usually today, to a specifically Origenistic doctrine of universal salvation.
"everything" is hardly a proof, but one that certainly is used by the religious, that every exists - is often used as proof of a creator. A "proof" no different to yours for an electric universe. Its not a question of my inability to understand, for the 'everything' proof as above can be used by anyone for anything. That is your inability to give evidence. Every thing proves anything and nothing...
Without comparison (i.e. everything is...) no measurement at all is possible... so name me one thing that can be measured...
My action has been to give examples of the various ideas in Christianity which you seem ignorant of.