Cosmological Data Could have a microscopic, not Macroscopic, Cause
- 1 University of Athens, Greece
Copyright: © 2021 Emmanuil Manousos. This is an open access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.
A slight continuous increase of the rest masses and the electric charges of material particles can justify quantum phenomena and the cosmological data. This increase can only occur in a strictly defined way: the law of selfvariations. The law of selfvariations condenses into one equation the totality of the cosmological data, as we observe them from the time of Hubble up to the present. The consequences of the selfvariations are recorded persistently and in the most immediate way in the cosmological data. The observation of the redshift of distant astronomical objects by Hubble in the beginning of the last century, leads to only one certain conclusion: one or more physical quantities, which we would expect to be constant in the Universe, in reality vary. The physical theories of the twentieth century justify the redshift macroscopically, via the expansion of the Universe. But the redshift can also be justified differently, with microscopic causes that predict a self-consistent cosmological model in accordance with all of the cosmological data. The problems caused by modern observations to the Standard Cosmological Model, are exactly focused at the points where the two models make different predictions. We propose a revaluation of the cosmological data, based on the law of the selfvariations.
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