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Feb
27

Tagged in: WMAP, Roger Penrose, pre-Big Bang, Dark Energy

For discussion*"The researchers conducted a mirror experiment to show that by changing the position of the mirror in a vacuum, virtual particles can be transformed into real photons that can be experimentally observed. In a vacuum, there is energy and noise, the existence of which follows the uncertainty principle in quantum mechanics."*

http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2013/02/130226092128.htm?utm_source=dlvr.it&utm_medium=twitter

I use the inverse argument to the above in my argument that the dark energy accelerating the universe is cosmic redshifted advanced Wheeler-Feynman real photon thermal Hawking-Unruh radiation back from our future cosmic event horizon (Lp thick) of energy density hc/Lp^4 that appears as virtual photons with ~ 10^-122 smaller energy density hc/Lp^2A in our detectors from Type 1a supernovae. A = area-entropy of our future light cone's intersection with our observer-dependent de Sitter future horizon (also applies to Type 1a supernovae in the past light cones of our telescopes).

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On CCC-predicted concentric low-variance circles in the CMB sky

V. G. Gurzadyan1 and R. Penrose2

1 Alikhanian National Laboratory and Yerevan State University, Yerevan, Armenia

2 Mathematical Institute, 24-29 St Giles, Oxford OX1 3LB, U.K

Received: date / Revised version: date

Abstract. *A new analysis of the CMB, using WMAP data, supports earlier indications of non-Gaussian **features of concentric circles of low temperature variance. Conformal cyclic cosmology (CCC) predicts such** features from supermassive black-hole encounters in an aeon preceding our Big Bang. The significance of** individual low-variance circles in the true data has been disputed; yet a recent independent analysis has** confirmed CCC’s expectation that CMB circles have a non-Gaussian temperature distribution. Here we**examine concentric sets of low-variance circular rings in the WMAP data, finding a highly non-isotropic** distribution. A new “sky-twist” procedure, directly analysing WMAP data, without appeal to simulations,** shows that the prevalence of these concentric sets depends on the rings being circular, rather than even** slightly elliptical, numbers dropping off dramatically with increasing ellipticity. This is consistent with** CCC’s expectations; so also is the crucial fact that whereas some of the rings’ radii are found to reach around**15◦, none exceed 20◦. The non-isotropic distribution of the concentric sets may be linked to previously** known anomalous and non-Gaussian CMB features.*

http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2013/02/130226092128.htm?utm_source=dlvr.it&utm_medium=twitter