There is no soul on Earth that hadn’t asked this question at least once: What happened before the Big Bang? The Universe was in another way; time existed? Maybe we could finally decide on a question or a theory about the size of the Universe if it contracts fast or slow, or it’s expanding or not? Perhaps, with the help of the researchers, we could decide how was it like before the Big Bang thanks to the new theories that are available.
These hypotheses are proposing observable attributes that could link the features of inflation-based models. In terms of physical cosmology, inflation is the theory of the expansion of space in the early Universe. Many scientists believe that with the help of inflation you could explain why the Universe appears to be the same in all directions, why the Universe is flat, and why the cosmic microwave background radiation is distributed evenly.
What happened before the Big Bang?
The cosmic microwave background (CMB) is electromagnetic radiation from the early stage of the Big Bang. In the cosmic microwave background is still visible the light echo of the Universe first moments. The uniformity of the background means that the radiation was zipping from one edge of the Universe to the other.
However, the problem with is on the interpretation part of the events. The scientist needs a cosmic timestamp to eliminate important steps and inflation also. For this problem, the team of a physicist from the Centre of Astrophysics Harvard & Smithsonian is suggesting a mechanism that can make quantum fluctuations to hint the sequences of events reflected in the cosmic structures.
The team has begun the searching for signals between the cosmic microwave background radiation and the distribution of galaxies. Other possible hints to be looked up for are hidden past the swirls of light in the sky. There are so many theories about how our Universe evolved, that need time. So the scientist is starting to take on at the time and see where they could go with each one.
Rex Austinwas born and raised in Thunder Bay Ontario on the shores of Lake Superior. Apart from running his own podcast (Ice Fishing And Other “Cool” Things), he spends his time canoeing and backpacking in Northern Ontario.. As a journalist Rex has published stories for Global News (Thunder Bay) we well as Buzz Feed and Joystiq. As a contributor to Great Lakes Ledger, Rex most covers science and health stories. Contact Rexhere