Scientists have discovered that the universe we live in is not the first that ever existed.
A group of leading physicists has discovered that centuries ago, other universes existed and they had black holes, just like the current universe, the Daily Mail reported.
They say that cosmic microwave background radiation (CMB) – the same thing that causes white noise on TV & # 39; s – is the evidence of the remains of these blackholes.
The eccentric view comes from the mathematics physicist Roger Penrose of the University of Oxford, the mathematician of the state, the University of New York, mathematician Daniel An and the theoretical physicist Krzysztof Meissner of the University of Warsaw.
These leading thinkers are now asking for a modified version of the Big Bang to take account of this multiverse theory.
The theory is called conformal cyclic cosmology or CCC and states that universes develop, expand and die consecutively.
The black holes in each then leave their mark on the next universe that follows.
Recently published data have subsequently argued that these are detectable in existing data from the CMB.
"If the universe goes by and the black holes absorb everything, we will only have black holes at some point", Dr. Penrose told Live Science.
It is believed that black holes steadily lose mass over time and emit vast amounts of radiation from massless particles called gravitons and photons.
Dr. Penrose states that if this is true, "what is going to happen is that these black holes gradually gradually become smaller".
Eventually they will reach the point where they completely disintegrate, with a huge amount of these massless particles left.
Because of a peculiarity in Einstein's special theory of relativity, the massless particles are not subject to the same laws of physics as objects with mass.
This means that they exist in the universe without interacting with each other.
"So, a universe filled with only gravitons or photons will have no idea of what time or space is," said Dr. An.
According to the CCC theory, the universe in this post-black hole disintegration state would begin to resemble the extremely condensed and pressurized state of the Big Bang.
A similar result is achieved with similar conditions, the theory asserts.
According to Dr. Penrose is evidence of the existence of the black hole in the CMB not of the singularity itself, but of the radiation it produces during its lifetime.
The problem that theoretical physicists face because their theory gets widespread acceptance is some evidence.
If researchers could recognize evidence in the universe, the CCC would be considered accurate by the scientific community as a whole, or at least not completely inaccurate.
Dr. Penrose believes that he has finally found evidence of this phenomenon.
They performed a version of statistical analysis that looked at different parts of the sky and circled areas in the sky where galaxies and starlight did not overturn the CMB.
This data was then compared with areas where the distribution of the microwave frequencies corresponds to what would be expected if Hawking points existed.
This data was then compared with fake CMB data that were randomly produced.
This was used to exclude the possibility that some of the & # 39; Hawking points & # 39; randomly formed as a result of CMB.
If the randomly generated CMB data would not be able to mimic Hawking points, it would strongly suggest that the newly identified Hawking points were indeed of an extinct black hole.
He made similar cliams in 2010 in another article.
This got a broad repercussion from the scientific community and the research of others rejected this and found the data that claimed & # 39; Hawking points & # 39; to mention, simply as a result of noise.
WHAT ARE BLACK HOLES?
Black holes are so dense and their gravity is so strong that no form of radiation can escape – even no light.
They act as intense sources of gravity that suck up dust and gas around them.
Their intense gravity is supposed to be what stars in galaxies revolve around.
How they are formed is still poorly understood.
Astronomers believe that they can form as a large gas cloud up to 100,000 times larger than the sun plunges into a black hole.
Many of these black hole seeds then merge into much larger supermassive black holes, which are located in the center of each known huge galaxy.
Alternatively, a super-heavy black hole seed can come from a giant star, about 100 times the mass of the sun, which eventually turns into a black hole when it runs out of fuel and collapses.
When these giant stars die, they also go to & # 39; supernova & # 39 ;, a huge explosion that drives the matter of the outer layers of the star into the deep space.