Cosmic Background Radiation

Discussion of the astronomical and cosmological aspects of a universe of motion.
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bperet
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Cosmic Background Radiation

Post by bperet » Mon Apr 16, 2012 12:33 pm

The normal operation of a star produces considerable radiation, some of which is in the intermediate and ultra high speed ranges, meaning that 1 or 2 dimensions of that motion is in time, rather than space. The stars we see are therefore flooding the region of coordinate time, the Cosmic sector, with a kind of background radiation.

Larson recognized this situation and concluded that the Cosmic Background Radiation we detect is the conjugate of this operation: Cosmic stars (stars aggregated in coordinate time) are dumping their intermediate and high-speed radiation back into the material sector. Larson assumed that space is nonlocal to coordinate time, and that radiation will have a uniform distribution--it will not emanate from point sources, but be of the same intensity no matter where you looked in the sky.

In RS2, the reason for uniformity is different, which also results in the microwave distribution to be slightly non-uniform.

Stars are not evenly distributed around coordinate space, but are aggregated into galactic systems. Cosmic stars would have the same behavior, aggregating into cosmic galaxies. These galaxies would act in a fashion similar to an "area light," a surface of radiation rather than point sources. Those emissions back into the material sector would then be carried outward by the progression of the natural reference system, distributing the background radiation like a bunch of florescent panels illuminate a room. There would be few "shadows" in this background radiation contour, but there WILL be lighter and darker spots, depending upon the placement and orientation of the cosmic galaxies making these area emissions. So the background radiation would have a "splotchy," but fairly uniform pattern due to the mixing from the progression and the extreme ages of the emission sources. (Plenty of time to spread it around).
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oreneorg
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Corresponding cosmic background temperature

Post by oreneorg » Fri Feb 07, 2014 8:41 am

Calculate the relationship between temperature and absolute Hartrees



Hartrees calculate the corresponding temperature for cosmic background



Compute the corresponding inverse temperature in the cosmic sector

oreneorg
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Corresponding cosmic

Post by oreneorg » Fri Feb 07, 2014 8:43 am

Corresponding cosmic background temperature





Calculate the relationship between temperature and absolute Hartrees





Hartrees calculate the corresponding temperature for cosmic background





Compute the corresponding inverse temperature in the cosmic sector

jdalton4
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Temperature of CMBR

Post by jdalton4 » Thu Feb 12, 2015 9:19 pm

My understanding is that the temperature of the cosmic microwave background radiation is only a few degrees above absolute zero. If it arises from cosmic sector influx it should enter this sector at the speed of light. How could these photons have virtually no kinetic energy unless Einsteins equation for threshold frequencies applies and there is a high threshhold before it crosses into the material sector. Does RS2 explain the temperature issue?

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bperet
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Zero temperature is Unit Speed

Post by bperet » Fri Feb 13, 2015 10:18 am

In the RS, the natural datum is unity (the speed of light), not zero. Temperature increases with higher displacement from unity. When an atom is at rest, the thermal motion is at unit speed. Heating is an increasing inward temporal vibration--displaced from unity, in time. Because of the reciprocal relation between space and time, that inward motion in time is also viewed as an outward motion in space, neutralizing the inward motion from gravity and loosening the connections between atoms--heating up and changing states.

As you said, CMBR entering the material sector is near unit speed--so it is near absolute zero temperature as well, because of the unity datum.
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