Monday, August 11, 2014
Strange Dark Stuff is Making the Universe Too Bright
This will take a little bit. As you may understand, I perceive the universe through the prism of my published mathematica and its derivative theory described as 'Cloud Cosmology' published here on March 7, 2013. Thus problems such as these allow me to address them in terms of my deep understanding and to recast them in fresh language allowing more to comprehend some of what is taught.
Our universe is stuffed with neutral neutrinos that exhibit no gravitational effect as we might perceive it. It is only as these objects combine and link to each other that the gravitational effect itself begins to arise. Yet even then as dark matter, most of this content is still too incomplete to produce any visible radiation. It is only when such assemblages actually decay into electron positron pairings that we likely to start to see radiation although there is ample reason to expect all the other elementary particles to be well represented.
Further packing of these pairs then induces the decay of neutron proton pairings all of which shed surplus curvature in the form of photons. This naturally produces a brightened universe as the process is continuously ongoing and only plausibly weakened in the midst of deep gravitational wells where attraction is scouring surrounding space.
Strange dark stuff is making the universe too bright