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Thread: Complete history (13.7 b years)

  1. #1 Complete history (13.7 b years) 
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    Aug 2010
    Imagine this: you are in what looks like a sphere: 300 million lightyears away in each direction (radius=300m lightyears, year = human planet around star). You see orange, 3000 kelvin which by today (13.3 b years later) is 3 kelvin. So like sun, orange light from all directions, so many photons: earlier in time (13.3 b years ago is the first vision) there had been more (in kilograms) energymass as photons per cubic centimeter. As the energymass split apart as it tends to do when hot and dense (in the way it was) in infinite space (infinite energymass: furthest away galaxy we see sees galaxies we don't see). So we had intertwining: on the level of galaxies, clusters, large scale structure and even atoms: the proton hadn't formed yet once the quarks could catch 3 quarks together into an unbreakable bond. So before 1 millisecond: before there were protons? intertwining, on the level of human body sized objects (regions, observersizes) too. So we did not see for the first 400 million years, from 13.7 to 13.3 but during that time protons form, 25% become helium (2 protons together) during conditions like the core of the sun. A little bit lithium (3 protons). All there is is still 25% helium and 75% hydrogen, 1.5% has by now been made inside stars into heavier elements (like uranium which we find in our rocks, 92 protons, can only be made in stars as they supernova).
    So 300 million years after beginning we see the "fog clear" (protons catch electrons making nucleuses with electrons = atoms) during 60 000 years and a horizon is visible far away (300 million lightyears = radius as 13.3 billion ly is radius today).
    If we were a human-sized observer back then we could move updown, leftright, forwardbackward and detect density variations (more molecules someplace, rarer (less dense) in others). Within the hugest regions smaller densityvariations occurred to the level of galaxies, to the level of individual quarks becuase a quark-gluon plasma must have density variations because of the rule that lets us not know the position and velocity of a quark simultaneously (the indeterminacy principle holds the quark-gluon plasma "inflated" and at the roof of knowledge). Two quarks cannot be in the same position at the same time (exactly same 3-dimensional location) so you are bound to have big and small patches of denser/lessdense, more photons from this region if it has more atoms and hence is hotter.
    Our universe seems to be energymass and the oldest light is exactly what we'd expect of energymass being hot emitting light (orange) that has been redshifted as much as we'd like looking at how far away and with which speeds galaxies are moving, knowing how long horizon has been retreating.
    The history from there to here occurs using many observer sizes, i represent them on the spacial up-down-axis (since i can't envision the universe, that of which all is part cannot be observed (all=energymass and spacetime and laws of nature, E=mcc contains them all).
    So let's say the sizescale (of observer size) is 10 layers, 1 being atoms (or quarks, or should quarks be -1?) and 5 being humans and 10 being largest known observer size (galaxies represented as dots).
    On level 8 sizescale galaxies form at the largest dense patches, the voids are between galaxies (less dense regions 13.3 b years ago).
    On level 6 sizescale (geology) a solar system is forming as molecules assemble by gravity (gravity and electromagnetism govern the sizescale, new forces appear in quantum (level -1 sizescale)).
    Hence humanity has a complete history of which their planet is only 5 out of 14 billion years.

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  3. #2  
    Universal Mind John Galt's Avatar
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    Jul 2005
    Hi scienceforums2, welcome to the forum. Could I recommend you put some line spaces between your paragraphs. The dense print makes an unwelcome read.

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    Aug 2010
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