Relativity and Cosmology


Zero Kelvin Big Bang, an Alternative Paradigm: III. The Big Bang

Authors: Royce Haynes

In the first paper in this series, we described a "cosmic fabric" which served as the birthplace of our universe: spin-oriented hydrogen atoms at zero Kelvin in a matrix perhaps infinite and (almost) eternal. In the second paper we described how a portion of the cosmic fabric ultimately condensed into a Bose-Einstein condensate (BEC), the "primeval atom". In this third paper we describe the Big Bang itself, an implosion-explosion event involving nuclear fusion of hydrogen into the primordial mix of elements. Using the ZKBB model, one can calculate the approximate temperature of the Big Bang as 5.7 billion K. The explosion fragmented the remaining BEC, propelling billions of fragments of "cosmic shrapnel" out from the locus of the Big Bang, which ultimately evolved into the structures we see in our present universe.

Comments: 11 pages, Paper 3 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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