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Author  Topic: Big Bang 2 and a new beginning of space/time  
zaius137 Member (Idle past 2949 days) Posts: 407 Joined:

Son,
Good to converse with you again. About Einstein’s equations, I believe you left out the gravitational constant. Yours:
Einsteins:
My first problem with your treatment of and what side of the equation you are placing it. Lawrence M. Krauss and Michael S. Turner would have us place it on the other side with the Stress energy tensor as follows:
This would be consistent with a Quantum energy flux added to the total momentum energy flux. I see you can accept the balancing of the universe on the head of a pin. Your equation faces the same shortcomings as when Einstein first proposed the cosmological constant. In other words, to maintain an observable flat universe over time (as time goes by, continuous adjustments must be made to your alpha and beta), simply because an expanding universe alters the state of flatness.
Even if I start off with no , it's automatically generated when I try to get rid of the infinities. That is Quantum matter requires the cosmological constant. So we at least know why it isn't zero.The new terms:
are geometric terms describing how curvature changes as you move through spacetime. ( are just numbers) At first people found them a bit odd. I find it a bit odd and a bit unlikely also, unless the hand of God is adjusting it continually.
They make the equations much harder to solve and they are not "natural" quantities by which I mean, aside from removing infinities, they don't seem to have a physical explanation. However they were later discovered to have a very important effect, they make spacetimes containing timemachines impossible.
Without this imperative then the terms still make sense. You can make up all kinds of terms to reduce the calculated quantum flux to match the observed dark energy effect but that is again just fantasy. I do not wish to match your lengthy bloviation with my own, so I will continue with mine in an abbreviated way. Edited by zaius137, : No reason given.


zaius137 Member (Idle past 2949 days) Posts: 407 Joined:

Son
1. Quantum Mechanical matter automatically introduces a new term to Einstein's equations:
in order to remove infinities.
As stated earlier the new dark energy is not a proposed modification to Einstein’s curvature tensor but it is by all definition an addition of energy (albeit dark) added to the stress energy tensor. Personally, I believe dark energy is just fantasy.
2. This term gives rise to an accelerating expanding universe, as explained in my first post on this thread. This matches our universe provided is small and positive.
The key term here is small and positive and I would add unlikely.
3. The Standard Model does seem to predict that is small and positive, due to precise cancellations between the two terms that contribute to it.
Too precise, as Einstein lamented over this fact.
4. The problem is we don't understand this cancellation as much as we would like.
I will second that motion


zaius137 Member (Idle past 2949 days) Posts: 407 Joined:

Hawking may have folded on the twochannel gamma/gamma and the 4lepton excess, but the obtained 5 sigma was still from the combination of two separate experiments. Not the independent discovery from two independent experiments. Science spent the money and must receive a return, maybe real, maybe false. I still do not believe in all pervasive fields.


zaius137 Member (Idle past 2949 days) Posts: 407 Joined:

Son You stipulate
No, I was just using relativistic units where it is equal to 1. In human units (meters, seconds, e.t.c) the equation is:
I would wonder since you inexplicitly used geometrized units why you did not include also.
Well things can be placed on any side of the equation you want, fundamental part of algebra. Does it look like I preformed an algebraic operation? Just start by showing your conversion from:() to () Really, my point of the position of vacuum energy with the stress energy tensor is to express the current view that dark energy is a form of energy not a property of space itself. Did you catch that?
It isn't, as I said only is not enough, you need the other terms I listed, namely:
otherwise there are infinities. on its own is not consistent with quantum mechanical matter. (This is a mathematical theorem, reference for proof available on request) Please proceed and include some citation for me the hopeless layman..
and , the terms in front of:
Do not need to be adjusted at all. Where did you get that idea from? You solve the equations and you get an expanding universe, nothing needs to be tuned. Can you explain your thinking behind this? and have very little effect on cosmological scales and aren't really relevant for the Big Bang or inflation. First off, your terms are complete contrivances, they do not relate to any known observed phenomenon. They are known in physics as hidden values and are nothing more than mathematical convinces that facilitate a current solution. I emphasize current as the expansion rate of the universe has varied over time according to the BB paradigm. You do not get these values, as you put it, then solve the equations and you get the expanding universe. Further, the cosmological constant makes a poor balancing act whether your model is static or biased to a known expansion
quote: As I discussed earlier, conservation of energy in a global sense for the universe is not possible, if matter energy density grows. So a tentative balance is unavoidable unless you want to concede the global conservation of energy is false.
The terms are not introduced to match Dark Energy. As I said, they are naturally introduced by quantum mechanics. The values given to the parameters (by quantum mechanics) then match the observed evolution of the universe. Specifically, what are these natural introduced quantum values? I do not know of any parameter values from quantum mechanics that could match the observed evolution of the universe that is the point.


zaius137 Member (Idle past 2949 days) Posts: 407 Joined: 
Son thanks for the response.
Why does it matter? Because you need to hold to some kind of expositional consistency, so the reader can sort out your points my opinion.
A proof that the terms I listed above are necessary in the presence of quantum mechanical matter is given in: S. A. Fulling, Aspects of Quantum Field Theory in Curved SpaceTime (Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, 1989). The original paper is: R. M. Wald, Commun. Math. Phys. 54, 1 (1977). I am trying to find this paper but only get the abstract. I believe I see what the problem is here, the paper was written prior to the discovery of the accelerating universe (about 1998). I believe that the terms you are using are outdated in there relation to the stress energy tensor.If you can find it try an article in Scientific American March 2009, volume 300 Number 3 (article on A Quantum threat to Special Relativity). They do, they contribute to anisotropies in the Cosmic Microwave background. The CMB is another conversation altogether Try goggling Cosmic Background fails the shadow test. http://www.sciencedaily.com/...ases/2006/09/060905104549.htm
Yes, you do. Again I can give you a paper proving it. Theory is one thing proof is another.


zaius137 Member (Idle past 2949 days) Posts: 407 Joined: 
Son sorry for the delayed response but that is just life.
General Relativity is usually written in units where G(Newton's constant) and c(the speed of light) are set to 1. This is because their presence just clutters up intermediate calculations. They can always be restored at the end of a calculation when you want to compare results to experiment.
is a geometric factor and is usually kept since it cancels out factors coming from areas of circles. One could work in "circle units" where the equations wouldn't have this factor, but there isn't a need to, unlike the case with G and c. I understand you could not present the field equation in a reasonable way because of all the deep calculations you are performing. I view your equivocations as an avoidance of omission.
Further more, which units one uses are irrelevant to this discussion as we are not talking about units. That is an assumption on your part.
Of course, the interesting thing is that one of the terms introduced predicts an accelerating universe, which we then saw in 1998. Hence these papers from the 1970s contain predictions we saw later. There is nothing wrong with a piece of theory being written before observation of its predictions (in fact it's better isn't it?, a genuine prediction). Some people were expecting the accelerating universe observations before 1998 for this reason. Yes one of the term predicts an accelerating universe, it also predicts an expanding version a static version and if stretched predicts a contracting version.
You said the new terms had no physical effects. I said they do, they effect the anisotropies of the CMB. Hence the terms predict physical consequences, refuting your claim. They actually are observed in case you are wondering. Look at any papers dealing with the data from the WMAP studies of the Cosmic Microwave background to see this. The CMB only shows what the value of the cosmological constant must take. It is interesting that NO values can be presented from Quantum field theory to match the prediction. If you us the contributions of say those found in the Casimir Effect the following value for the cosmological constant is infinity.
Theory is one thing proof is another. You claimed that the values of the parameters need to be adjusted constantly or tuned. The values of alpha and beta are renormalization parameters. In your citation there is reference to solutions by the BunchDavis vacuum which some claim is not even relevant to the primordial universe. My point being that any solution you wish to examine is dependent on the evolutionary era of the Big Bang. Making matters even worse is that if the universe is nonlocal what can be said about these parameters, them being fixed as you claim.
I said they are not, their values are explicitly predicted by quantum field theory.
You miss the whole point these values fine tune the cosmological constant, the value of the constant is what is in question.
The full proof that this is true is given in the 2007 paper by the General Relativity group at Barcelona (Guillem PerezNadal, Albert Roura, Enric Verdaguer) in their paper: "Stability of de Sitter spacetime under isotropic perturbations in semiclassical gravity" I believe I have found the document and cannot deem it as support to your claims. If you have the exact URL please provide it.
under isotropic perturbations in semiclassical gravity = the effects of quantum matter, specifically the extra terms introduced by quantum matter. The rest of your response is a nice little bloviation on CMB. Thanks for that.It was once thought the cosmological constant was zero (things were nice), if vacuum energy is set to zero (or renormalized to zero) by just saying that the absolute value of energy density cannot be observed you cheat Einstein. Because all kinds of energy create curvature and there is no way you can take the huge quantum values (zero point energy) seriously.



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