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The Structure and Composition of the Cosmos

The structure and composition of the Cosmos depends among other things on the geometry of space, i.e. whether the space is flat or curved. In a Euclidean flat space, gravity is an attractive force between the quantum particles in the Cosmos, while gravity according to general relativity is a geometric property of space-time. Because these different interpretations have an exceedingly strong influence on the interpretation of the composition of the Cosmos, the thesis ends up with two theories: The Quantum Ether Theory and The Euclidean Cosmos Theory.

The Quantum Ether Theory, which is based on the quantum field theory, states that the zero-point field (ZPF) is the background for all quantum phenomena including the propagation of photons and virtual photons, where photons are the basic units of electromagnetic radiation, while the virtual photons are forming the electromagnetic force fields.

Since a change of the size of a solid body only can occur because of an alteration of the forces that hold the object together, relativistic phenomena such as the length contraction and the relativistic mass stem from velocities relative to the zero-point field, and thereby relative to the propagation velocity of the electromagnetic forces that binds the bodies together. Since physical length contractions can affect the clocks, but not the time, it has to be the clocks that are wrong - and not the time. This means that the time axis is just as linear as the three space coordinates, why the space is Euclidean.

According to the theory, the length contraction can be derived from Coulomb's law, and the Michelson and Morley experiment can be explained by a physical length contraction. Even the relation E = mc2, and many of the relativistic relations, can be deduced from the classical laws. Since m = E/c2 = ε0μ0hf, where m is the relativistic mass, ε0 is the electric constant, μ0 is the magnetic constant, h is Planck's constant, and f is the frequency, the relation implies that the mass consists of electromagnetic quantum waves and is thus a product of the electromagnetic field.

The Euclidean Cosmos Theory, which explains all the fundamental questions concerning our Universe, looks at the distribution of mass and energy in the Euclidean space and is founded on classical physics.

According to the theory the Cosmos consists of an infinite Euclidean space where all the matter and energy are collected. When we look at the distribution of the matter and energy, we assume that the Cosmos has existed for an infinitely long time, that the mass and energy is constant, and that the mass and energy are quantized - and, therefore, cannot end up as a singularity. The gravitational forces will then produce a mass distribution in the infinite flat space, where the mass and energy assembles into larger and denser structures, until a state of equilibrium arises in the Euclidean space.

As time pass by, the energy will be depleted, why the larger and denser units as a result of gravity accumulates into black holes and closed universes. Since the quantum theory does not permit singularities, even the closed universes will, if the process is allowed to continue, end up as giant black holes. However, since we exist, there must be a way in which a black hole can be converted into mass and energy.

The result is that there occurs a big bang whenever a black hole gets the right size. Since a black hole explodes in a big bang in an existing universe, it provides an explanation of what started the Big Bang, and where the energy came from. In addition, it explains the rapid star formation, since the "old" mass acts as seeds for the formation of new celestial bodies. The Dark Matter is simply the "old" matter that is within the radius of a big bang, while the Dark Energy is the "old" matter outside the radius of a big bang.

Besides, the theory solves the flatness problem, the horizon problem, and the smoothness problem, and explains the mass distribution in galaxies, and the network structure of the Universe. Finally, the theory fits with the latest data from WMAP.

Books:

The Structure and Composition of the Cosmos (eBook for free).

 

 

































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