Hot Student Stories

What does Cosmological red shift mean?

Melissa Norris

in Homework Help

1 answer

1 answer

William Cain on April 26, 2019

The redshift cosmological is the shift in stellar spectrum due the space within our Universe expanding from the moment of the Big Bang. Is isotropic, which could only occur if the Universe were expanding -- if it was spinning apart, the red shift would be different in different directions.

The age of our Universe, as measured by (1) the inverse of the Hubble Constant, (2) the proportion of long-lived isotopes, and (3) the age of the oldest known stars; it is all consistent with each other. In addition, the "old" galaxies are seen close to us but not very far from us -- consistent with a Universe that has a definite beginning.

This interpretation is incorrect in that the universe is expanding. Hubble data is used as the basis for this interpretation, even though Hubble does not match or support the expansion as the cause of the redshift.

The so-called redshift cosmological is a measure of the centrifuge of the attraction in the body.
The redshift is basically the ratio of v/c, where v is the speed gravity of the body and c is the speed of light and v/c=cos(beta) where beta is the angle of the velocity of the body compared to the gravitational radial direction.
This is a principle of unknown nature that Newton and Einstein did not consider the vector energy in their theories. The energy is a sum of quaternions.

Newton and Einstein only considered the scalar energy Es= -GmM/r and did not consider the vector energy mcV, for a total quaternion energy E= -GmM/r + mcV.

This vector energy is the source of the centrifugal force and becomes irrelevant Einstein's "Cosmological Constant" and today the so-called "Dark Energy".

Physics still has not recognized this and clings to the expansion of the Universe. The Universe is expanding and the redshift Cosmological is the measure of balance between the centripetal (center seeking) force of gravity and centrifugal (center fleeing) force vector.

Add you answer