They all appear to be measurements based on observations using current accepted theories does that make sense.
The observable universe is just that, if you keep going to the edge of the currently observable universe, you likely will see another 14 billion light years away, and then another and another ad finitum, the universe possibly has no edge, and no beginning.
The Big Bang and inflationary theory appears to be accepted by the majority of astrophysicists. But other theories do exist with reference to the beginnings of our universe, Roger Penrose has ideas ref separate Aeons between bangs. Quantum Loop Gravity is another theory attempting to explain everything. Many more exist, including theories which indicate a big bang never happened at all, and that the CBR can be explained in other ways. Remember Fred Hoyle coined the phrase Big Bang as a joke The original theory has been altered to include inflation.
- Only 1) and 2) are "measurements", with final numbers delivered by the PLANCK's mission team in 2018.
- The ratio between the ACTUAL observable universe and its age is 1.00. This means that what we "observe"
as far as possible, with current technology, is not something "far away" but something "old that way".
So, in the accepted concept of the universe by today, we don't look at things that are DISTANT to us but
at things that are OLDER than us, here on Earth.
So, if we accept for one instant that c is infinite, what Hubble's telescope and others measure (visible and
not visible wavelengths) is behind us in the timescale, not in the distance-scale.
The ratio almost 1 between age and real observable universe is 1.00, what means that we are looking to
ancient galaxies which, at the edge 1.00, represent the first galaxies created about 200 millions after the BB.
- The observable universe radius is a crappy estimate for the co-moving galaxies that were formed in the early
universe, and where they should be with an inflating theory involved into calculations. If galaxies at this edge
were at 1 billion light-years from our location when the universe was 200 million years old, then they are now
45.6 times farther away due to the expansion of the universe.
- The power that emanates from the CBR shell (my calculations) mean that the remnants of energy 200,000 years
after the explosion of the singularity, are radiating 7.55.1048 joules every second (today), what accumulates to
2.38.1056 joules per year, and it happens without interruption since xxx years?
When will this exudation of energy stop?
- Also, according to the law of the conservation of energy, this residual of energy not transformed in matter has a
temperature (today) of 2.7ºK. The same amount of energy had to exists 13.5 billion years ago, when the
temperature was about 3,000ºK and the universe, by then, was also behaving as a planckian universe (a black body).
It is not that a black body behavior appeared at a given date, but it was always there, after most of energy transformed
- The last concept is important, because it means that the temperature of the CBR is decreasing with time, until it reaches
(what?) the absolute zero?
- Also, the estimates of two trillions of galaxies within the observable radius, poses a doubt about the REAL ORIGIN of the
CBR, as each galaxy radiates at every possible wavelength.
- Then, what you have at my 10 points is contradictory information, which has no explanation with current theories.
This is my initial, and very superficial, analysis of those simple numbers.
I also claim that the CBR IS NOT what is believed to be, but a background noise from every piece
of matter and energy in a Hoyle's universe (a steady one), where matter and energy interacts in
actions of extinction and recreation.
So, the universe is steady and self-balancing, and there is not such a thing as a Big Bang or CBR.
Anyone can add something?