Everything we know about the universe may be FALSE, as new evidence suggests it is curved and not flat, as previously assumed.
- The found gravity seems to bend the microwaves of the cosmic microwave background flat as previously thought
- Researchers said that these results appear to be 99.8% accurate
For years, scientists have believed that our universe is as flat as a piece of paper, but there are New Evidence
A recent study analyzed data from the cosmic microwave background, the faint echo of the Big Bang, and discovered that gravity seems to bend microwaves. Closed Universe – the idea that you travel far enough into space to return to your starting point.
Scroll down below for video
A recent study analyzed data from the cosmic microwave background, the faint echo of the Big Bang, and discovered gravity bending microwaves. These results indicate a closed universe. If you travel far enough into space, you will return to your starting point.
In the article published in Nature Astronomy, researchers took note of the 2018 Plant Legacy release, which confirmed the presence of gravity in the cosmic microwave background (CMB), indicating a bending of the microwaves ,
The CMB is the oldest in the Universe and consists of ambient light for microcars.
& # 39; A closed universe can provide a physical explanation for this effect when the Planck cosmic microwave background spectra prefer a positive curvature greater than 99%, "the study says.
COSMIC BACKGROUND RADIATION AND THE BIG BANG THEORY
The cosmic background radiation lies at the heart of the Big Bang Theory of the Origin of the Universe.
In 1965 scientists discovered the electromagnetic waves that bombard the Earth continuously with harmless microwaves from all directions.
The radiation that arrives on our planet was cooled to just 2.7 degrees above absolute zero as it traverses space as the universe expands, meaning that the temperature in the distant past has been much hotter would.
This led the scientists to conclude that the universe had a hot origin nearly 14 billion years ago – the so-called Big Bang.
To measure the temperature variations in cosmic background radiation, the Planck survey satellite was launched in 2009 by the European Space Agency (ESA).
These results contradict years of "conventional wisdom and other studies based on the same CMB dataset," reported Live Science.
And the theory of a flat universe could actually be "mask" [ing] a cosmological crisis in which uneven observational properties of the universe seem to be contradictory, "the authors write.
The cosmologist Alessandro Melchiorri from the University of Sapienza in Rome, who participated in a recent study, told Live Science that the closed universe model would raise a number of problems for the field of physics. "I do not want to say that I believe in a closed universe," he told Live Science.
I'm a bit more neutral. I would say, let's wait for the data and what the new data says.
"I think there is now a discrepancy, we have to be careful and try to figure out what causes this discrepancy." Although the publication of Plant Legacy in 2018 confirms the closed universe with an accuracy of 99.8 percent, the researchers found that future measurements are needed to clarify whether the observed deviations are due to an unrecognized system or on These results come just a month after new calculations revealed that the universe may be a few billion years younger than scientists now estimate, and even younger, than this through two other calculations this year, which have shortened hundreds of millions of years, was adopted from the age of the cosmos.
In the article published in Nature Astronomy researchers have published Plant Legacy in the year 2018, which confirmed the presence of "gravitational lenses" in the cosmic microwave background (CMB), indicating a bending of the microwaves
According to scientists, even this new calculation could deviate by billions of years, there is a difference approaches to the delicate problem of identifying the true age of the universe.
The universally accepted age of the universe is 13.7 billion years, based on a Hubble constant of 70.
Inh Jee of the Max Plank Institute in Germany, lead author of the study in the journal Science on Thursday, and however, his team developed a Hubble constant of 82.4, which would bring the age of the universe to about 11.4 billion years.
Jee used a concept called gravitational lenses – where gravity distorts light and lets distant objects look closer.