Traces of collision of black holes in the previous universe


Map microwave background cosmic radiation (NASA illustration).

The most common theory of life, the universe and all that exists has it that at some point, about 13.7 billion years ago, all that is now, was packed into a tight package, from which then flew off in different directions with the Big Bang. But 13.7 billion years is not enough to have things the way they are now, a well-known physicist Sir Roger Penrose.

According to him, there is a compelling evidence in favor of the idea that our universe — only one stage in a series of universes regularly create large explosions.

Scientist admits that his long embarrassed by the high degree of order and low entropy, which existed at the time of the birth of our universe. The feeling is that all things were put in order before the big bang.

According to Sir Penrose, each universe returns to the low entropy as we approach the end of the extension into oblivion. Black holes, due to the fact that they suck in everything that face doing just washing out the entropy of the universe. Once the universe is approaching the end of its expansion, the black holes evaporate, returning it back to the state order. Having lost the opportunity to expand the universe is compressed as a highly ordered system, ready to start the next big bang.

Pulsating universe theory is not new. But Mr. Penrose is taken to show that his version is supported by the CMB radiation that arose when the universe was only 300 million years old, and considered as a kind of report on the state of the world at the time.

The current model of the universe states that any change in the temperature of cosmic microwave background radiation must be random. Richard Penrose argues that he and a colleague found the obvious concentric circles in the cosmic microwave background at a lower temperature range. This, he believes, is none other than the testimony of a spherical gravitational effects of collisions of black holes in the previous universe! Followed fit well into his theory, but not in agreement with the standard inflationary model.

Of course, to say that Mr. Penrose destroyed the foundation of modern physics, yet. Discussion of his work is just beginning, and most scientists have to get rid of some inconsistencies and prove a number of sweeping assumptions. In general, the fun continues.

Prepared according to Popular Science.

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