Big bang yes, but Big Rip, maybe not?

  • 2 Replies


  • Starship Trooper
  • *******
  • 396
    • Knowledgeable Machines
Big bang yes, but Big Rip, maybe not?
« on: July 02, 2020, 07:39:36 pm »
The great belief that the redshift phenomena discovered by Hubble was proof of dark energy and that space expansion can drag elements faster than light! The measurements of the red-shift indicated that galaxies were moving away from us and that the universe is expanding faster than light. At first, this sounds like a violation of Einstein's theories, but those theories have two loopholes: One virtual particles are not limited to the speed of light by some law or cause and effect mechanism,  there just hasn't been any observation of virtual particles that do. The second loophole is that space itself can be stretched or compacted and is not limited to the speed of light in accelerating in either direction. To explain the redshift effect that described the faster than light expansion of the universe space expansion is used. But the conclusions from the space expansion explanation is that eventually, the universe expands to a point where atoms will no longer be able to hold themselves together, aka the Big Rip.

Here's a paper that describes the effect of dark matter on the red-shift effect phenomena. Effectively dark matter could be the cause of the red-shift observed in our universe!



  • Bumblebee
  • **
  • 25
  • So many hopes so many possibilities but the pain..
Re: Big bang yes, but Big Rip, maybe not?
« Reply #1 on: July 02, 2020, 07:47:03 pm »
You guys knwo Anton?
It is my most valued source of info into the field.
He tries to present new discoveries in a easy language.



  • Emerged from nothing
  • Trusty Member
  • *******************
  • Prometheus
  • *
  • 4501
  • First it wiggles, then it is rewarded.
    • Main Project Thread
Re: Big bang yes, but Big Rip, maybe not?
« Reply #2 on: July 02, 2020, 07:56:20 pm »
It's quite interesting that too large atoms and planets become unstable stars and radiate tons of heat. The sun is much much larger than Earth and uranium is one of the largest atoms you can find. At first they attract inward matter/pressure using gravity. Then when too big, the combinational heat in the core makes them extract/radiate outward matter/pressure. It seems to be a loop. Was there really a big bang? Or just many small ones like we have now? Will the universe rip and not attract back inwards? I don't know.