It’s not the first time that a scientist has come forward making ‘sensational’ claims about the Cosmic Microwave Background and the ‘existence’ of parallel universes.
According to a new study which was submitted to the Astrophysical Journal, written by Dr Ranga Chary, other universes exist and even interact with our universe. According to Dr Chary, he is positive to have found interactions between our universe and other universe by looking at the cosmic microwave background. Dr. Ranga Ram Chary, who works at the California Institute of Technology examined data gathered by the orbital Planck Space Telescope from the European Space Agency. Excluding electromagnetic waves from known galaxies, quasars and clouds of gas, the astrophysicist focused on studying the brightness that is often attributed to the first moments after the Big Bang.
Dr Chary wrote: ‘The implication is that collision of our Universe with an alternate Universe that has a higher baryon density is responsible for the enhanced recombination line signature.’
According to researchers, the Cosmic Microwave Background or CMB is the very first light that shone in the universe being emitted 370,000 years after the Big Bang.
According to Dr Chary, the map of the space background there are several zones from where microwaves shine much brighter than what you would expect to find. These differences are believed to be the evidence of the existence of other worlds and galaxies comparable in size and magnitude with ours, just like two giant bubbles rubbing and colliding.
According to experts, the ‘bubble universes “could be part of the’ multiverse ‘, a concept coined in cosmological theories over a century. Both collide since the Big Bang occurred, which would have left a mark on the outer surface of each.
Dr Chary believes that the visible universe may be a mere region “within a super-region that inflates eternally.” And there could be many other regions “beyond our observable universe where each region would be governed by a different set of physical parameters”.
According to Dr Chary, based on the signals the CalTech scientist has seen the ‘other’ universe might be very different from our own saying: the ‘other’ universe could have a ratio of subatomic particles called baryons and photons that is about ten times greater than what we see in our own universe.
Dr Chary said: ‘The fine tuning of parameters in the early universe required to reproduce our present day universe suggests that our universe may simply be a region within an eternally inflating super-region.
‘Many other regions beyond our observable universe would exist with each such region governed by a different set of physical parameters than the ones we have measured for our universe.’
Even though this is just a new theory, there is a long way ahead for Dr Chary and other scientists if they want to prove that their theories are more than just that.
A pre-print of the study, which is yet to be peer-reviewed, is available on ArXiv.
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