PDA

View Full Version : New on TalkOrigins: Evidence for the Big Bang



ToSeek
2006-Jan-25, 08:51 PM
Evidence for the Big Bang (http://www.talkorigins.org/faqs/astronomy/bigbang.html)


According to the welcome page of this archive, the talk.origins newsgroup is intended for debate about "biological and physical origins", and the archive exists to provide "mainstream scientific responses to the many frequently asked questions (FAQs) that appear in the talk.origins newsgroup". Many current FAQs deal with questions about biological and geological origins here on Earth. This page will take a broader view, focusing on the the universe itself.

mickal555
2006-Jan-26, 02:43 AM
Cool :D

Fortunate
2006-Jan-26, 04:31 AM
Wow! It is much too late at night to read all that now, but thanx for the link.:)

George
2006-Jan-26, 04:44 AM
:clap:

Very nice. Great bullet list. I've wanted something like this for some time.

ToSeek
2006-Jan-26, 05:05 AM
I love Talkorigins.

harlequin
2006-Jan-26, 05:08 AM
I just came here to post this and found that I was ToSeeked.

And I knew in advance that it was about to be posted. That is what I get for going out.

---

Since there are a lot of astronomy people here, I will point out that T.O. could certainly use additional FAQs on the astronomical aspects of "origins." If you know how to post to talk.origins you can propose an FAQ there. If you have questions, you might want to look at the administration page (http://www.talkorigins.org/origins/admin.html) or ask in the newsgroup.

Wolverine
2006-Jan-28, 10:31 AM
Ooooh, nice. Bookmarked instantly.

JimJast
2008-Jun-07, 03:05 PM
And why BBT does not deliver the explanation why the redshift from dynamical friction of photons is ignored by BBT? This redshift, rather obviously, translates to time running slower at further distance from the observer, which is in turn an ideal relativistic explanation of the Hubble redshift since it is of the same order of magnitude and the same shape (creating an illusion of accelerating expansion with roughly the same acceleration as observed), as simple calculations (http://geocities.com/jim_jastrzebski/sci/3270.htm) indicate.

01101001
2008-Jun-07, 03:24 PM
Heads-up: Topic revived after a two-year sleep. The Universe was so much older then; it's younger than that now. Or vice-versa. (For some strange reason, everything I start typing lately reminds me of song lyrics, and I've been going with the flow even if it's nonsensical. I'm sorry. I'm so sorry. Please accept my apology.)


And why BBT does not deliver[...]

trinitree88
2008-Jun-07, 04:58 PM
Evidence for the Big Bang (http://www.talkorigins.org/faqs/astronomy/bigbang.html)

ToSeek. Thanks, that is a very comprehensive link.
I'll disagree with at least one point though. The problem of matter /antimatter generation asymmetry has no experimental evidence as of yet, and the path through the upcoming LHC data is actually weaker than the existing path from stray cosmic rays which has never shown a marked asymmetry at the UHEC level...to date. At least some particle physicists continue to maintain it's unlikely solution in the near or distant future, and it remains a thorn in big bang comology...Eric Lerner or not.
pete