Relativity and Cosmology

   

Zero Kelvin Big Bang, an Alternative Paradigm: I. Logic and the Cosmic Fabric

Authors: Royce Haynes

This is the first in a series of papers describing an alternative paradigm for the history of the universe. The Zero Kelvin Big Bang (ZKBB) theory is compared to the prevailing paradigm of the Standard Big Bang (SBB), and challenges the notion that the universe is "all there is". Logic suggests that the Big Bang was not a creation event, but that the universe did have a beginning: a "cosmic fabric" of pre-existing matter, in pre-existing space. Instead, the ZKBB was a transitional event between that "beginning" and our present universe. Extrapolating entropy back in time (as SBB does for matter and energy) and applying simple logic suggests a "cosmic fabric" consisting of the simplest, stable particles of matter, at the lowest energy state possible: singlet state, spin-oriented atomic hydrogen at zero Kelvin, at a density of, at most, only a few atoms per cubic meter of space, infinite and (almost) eternal. Papers II and III in this series describe formation of an atomic hydrogen Bose-Einstein condensate as Lemaître's primeval atom, followed by an implosion-explosion Big Bang.

Comments: 13 pages, Paper 1 in series of 3, "Zero Kelvin Big Bang, an Alternative Paradigm", submitted to Apeiron, November 2, 2010.

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Submission history

[v1] 3 Nov 2010

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