Hypersphere CosmologyAlternative to big-bang

Monday, 01 September 2014 06:31

Hypersphere Redshift

The alternative mechanism for redshift works as follows:

Redshift = Z = \frac{{{\lambda _o}}}{{{\lambda _e}}}  - 1

Where {\lambda _o}= observed wavelength, {\lambda _e}= expected wavelength, and the -1 simply starts the scale at zero rather than 1.

Now wavelength, \lambda , time frequency, f, still always equals lightspeed, c .

{\lambda _{e}}{f_e} = {\lambda _o}{f_o} = c


{\lambda _e}{f_o}< c

{\lambda _e}{f_o}= c - \sqrt {dA}

Where d = astronomical distance, A = Anderson acceleration. The Anderson acceleration (the small positive curvature of the hypersphere of the universe) works against the passage of light over the astronomical distance, d. It cannot actually decrease lightspeed but it acts on the frequency component.

So substituting {f_o}= \frac{c}{{{\lambda _o}}}

We obtain \frac{{c{\lambda _e}}}{{{\lambda _o}}} = c - \sqrt {dA}

Therefore Redshift, Z = \frac{c}{{c - \sqrt {dA} }}- 1

Thus Z becomes just a function of d, astronomical distance, not recession velocity.

To put it in simple terms, redshift does not arise from a huge and inexplicable expansion of the underlying spacetime increasing the wavelength; it arises from the resistance of the small positive gravitational curvature of hyperspherical spacetime to the passage of light decreasing its frequency.

Thus the ‘Hubble Constant’ has a value of precisely zero kilometres per second per magaparsec, but the ‘Hubble Time’ does give a reasonably accurate indication of the temporal horizon and hence the spatial horizon/antipode distance of the hypersphere of the universe.


Redshift and Distance.

We can rearrange the following equation derived from considerations of the effect of a positive spacetime curvature on the frequency of light from distant galaxies: -

Z = \frac{c}{{c - \sqrt {dA} }} - 1

To give an expression for cosmological distance in terms of redshift; -

d = \frac{{{c^2}}}{A}\left( {1 - \frac{1}{{Z + 1}}} \right)

This simplifies to: -

d = L\left( {1 - \frac{1}{{Z + 1}}} \right)

Graphically we can represent this as: -

The vertical scale represents Redshift.

The horizontal scale represents observer to antipode distance L, in both space and time in the Hypersphere Cosmology model. In the conventional big bang model it would represent only the time since the emission of the light.

Note that when Z = 0, d = 0.  When Z = 1, d =  \frac{L}{2}   When Z = 10, d ~ 0.91 L

And when Z →∞, d = L

A consideration of Frequency Shift gives a more clear and intuitive picture of the effect of the positive spacetime curvature on light from cosmological sources: -

fo / fe = c - (dA)1/2 / c 

Read 6010 times Last modified on Thursday, 28 July 2016 09:43
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