Cosmology news around the web
("The New Cosmology" (Harold W.G. Allen), Perspective Books) The popular Big Bang creation model is shown to be quite erroneous. Upon acceptance of a proper interpretation of the Michelson-Morley light experiment, all objections to a revised Steady-State cosmology are removed. Also, the mystery of Arp's discordant redshifts is resolved, along with the vexing problem of "missing mass" which has long puzzled astronomers.
Submitted on Sep 30, 2004 by New Cosmologist
(New Scientist) The Big Bang sounded more like a deep hum than a bang, according to an analysis of the radiation left over from the cataclysm.
Submitted on Oct 30, 2003 by Noah
(Space.com) Not enough stars are being born to replace those that are dying across the cosmos, according to a new study supporting previous claims that the universe is headed into darker times.
Submitted on Aug 11, 2003 by tormod
(SpaceDaily) The universe just became a little less mysterious. Using images from the Hubble Space Telescope, astronomers at the University of Florida have concluded that two of the most common types of galaxies in the universe are in reality different versions of the same thing.
Submitted on Jun 24, 2003 by tormod
(CNN Science) Europe's top particle physics research center has taken a major step in its plan to build the world's biggest "particle smasher" which it hopes will eventually unlock the secrets of the origins of the universe.
Submitted on Jun 5, 2003 by tormod
(SpaceDaily) A team of scientists that includes a University of Florida physicist has suggested that two of the biggest mysteries in particle physics and astrophysics -- the existence of extra time and space dimensions and the composition of an invisible cosmic substance called dark matter -- may be connected.
Submitted on May 20, 2003 by tormod
(ESA) Recent observations with the Hubble Space Telescope suggest that the first stars formed as little as 200 million years after the Big Bang. This is much earlier than previously thought.
Submitted on May 1, 2003 by tormod
(Astronomy.com) The Subaru Deep Field Project commences with discovery of farthest-removed Milky Way cousin and a promising new window on the universe in its infancy.
Submitted on Mar 22, 2003 by tormod
(New Scientist) Stand by for a nightmare end to the Universe - a runaway expansion so violent that galaxies, planets and even atomic nuclei are literally ripped apart. The scenario could play out as soon as 22 billion years from now.
Submitted on Mar 6, 2003 by tormod
(UPI Science News) The most powerful explosions in the universe finally might provide the clues scientists need to uncover the structure of the very fabric of the universe -- the very stuff of space-time.
Submitted on Feb 16, 2003 by tormod