‘Cosmic Inflation’ May Be Caused by Big Bang Firing Relativistic-Baryon Dark Matter Into the Universe

SILICON VALLEY, Calif., April 20, 2011 (AScribe Newswire) — The purpose of this scientific article is to announce a particle physics mechanism that could cause and explain “cosmic inflation.” No competing particle physics mechanism has been announced to date. According to applied physicist/inventor Jerome Drexler, it appears that “cosmic inflation” was a natural consequence of the big bang firing relativistic-baryon (protons and helium nuclei) dark matter into the universe.

Cosmology deals with the origin, structure and space-time relationships of the universe. Cosmology includes a number of significant cosmic phenomena and cosmic systems including “cosmic inflation,” which is the theorized exponential expansion of the universe that began mysteriously almost immediately after the big bang and ended shortly afterward. “Cosmic inflation” is not related to dark energy and the accelerating expansion of the universe.

“Cosmic inflation” theory answers the classic mysteries of the big bang cosmology. Namely, why does the universe appear flat, homogeneous, and isotropic instead of highly curved and heterogeneous. While the detailed particle physics mechanism that causes “cosmic inflation” had remained a mystery up until recently, the theory had made a number of predictions that have been confirmed by observations.

Let us derive Drexler’s particle physics mechanism that could explain “cosmic inflation.” Assume for the moment that relativistic-baryon dark matter had been confirmed by scientists and therefore represents 83 percent of the mass of the universe. It would then follow that roughly about 83 percent of the big bang’s throughput of mass fired into the universe would have been comprised of radial-outward-moving streams of relativistic-baryons.

By this means, almost immediately after the big bang, the universe would have been growing in size near the speed of light in an isotropic manner via electrically charged protons and helium nuclei zipping along in radial outward directions at a velocity close to the speed of light. But in order for this hyper-expansion phenomenon to be the long-sought “cosmic inflation,” it also would have to slow significantly and rapidly via the radial velocity component of the relativistic baryons. But how could this occur?

It would occur naturally as a result of the repulsive electric forces between adjacent relativistic charged particles. The electrically charged protons and helium nuclei would have experienced repulsive forces orthogonal to their radial outward motions causing their radial-outward velocities to decline as the radial baryon streams were deflected orthogonally. This would cause the universe’s hyper-expansion to slow significantly and rapidly after a short period of time, as required by “cosmic inflation” theory.

Thus, we see that “cosmic inflation” appears to be a natural consequence of the big bang firing relativistic-baryon dark matter into the universe, provided that relativistic-baryon dark matter is confirmed to be the true dark matter of the universe. What evidence has been uncovered by Drexler during the past nine years to convince us that this is true?

So far, relativistic-baryon dark matter has solved over 30 cosmologic mysteries as described in Drexler’s four-volume series of astrophysics-cosmology books and his recent articles. These 30 mysteries include very significant enigmas, such as (1) dark energy and the accelerating expansion of the universe, (2) how the big bang satisfied the Second Law of Thermodynamics, (3) how ultra-high-energy cosmic rays obtained their energy, and (4) how relativistic-baryon dark matter utilizes the cosmic web to create galaxy clusters and galaxies.

More specifically, the following three very recent scientific articles represent strong support for the validity of relativistic-baryon dark matter. They illustrate the key roles of relativistic-baryon dark matter in (1) creating the dark energy that causes the accelerating expansion of the universe (April 11 Newswire), (2) supplying the ultra-high-energy cosmic-ray protons as fallout from dark matter (April 4 Newswire), and (3) creating the dark matter filaments of the cosmic web, which plays a significant role in the formation of galaxies and galaxy clusters (March 23 Newswire).

The titles and first paragraphs of each of the three scientific articles are presented here along with links to each of the three complete newswires. Drexler’s posited particle physics mechanism to explain “cosmic inflation” is based upon multiple sources of evidence of the validity of relativistic-baryon dark matter, including these three:

Relativistic-Baryon Dark Matter Creates Dark Energy via Synchrotron Emission of Photons, Says Drexler

SILICON VALLEY, April 11 (AScribe Newswire) — An explanation for “dark energy” and for the accelerating expansion of the universe, discovered in 1998, begins in 1916 when Albert Einstein announced his General Theory of Relativity. This was followed by the publication in 1922 of solutions to Einstein’s General Relativity equation by a Russian mathematician Alexsander Friedmann. Friedmann’s key insight was that there was no unique solution to Einstein’s equations, rather there was a whole family of solutions possible.
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PAMELA Study of Cosmic-Ray Proton/Helium Spectra Supports Relativistic-Baryon Dark Matter

SILICON VALLEY, Calif., April 4 (AScribe Newswire) — The March 3 announcement of PAMELA’s cosmic-ray proton and helium measurements, by 60 European researchers, confirms a key 2003 prediction and key feature of Jerome Drexler’s dark matter cosmology, also known as postmodern cosmology. The researcher’s scientific paper entitled, “PAMELA Measurements of Cosmic-Ray Proton and Helium Spectra,” was published in Sciencexpress.
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Relativistic-Baryon Dark Matter Utilizes Cosmic Web Collisions to Create Hydrogen and Helium Atoms

SILICON VALLEY, Calif., March 23 (AScribe Newswire) — Jerome Drexler, an applied physicist educated through Bell Laboratories, is celebrating the ninth anniversary of his discovery of relativistic-baryon dark matter in early 2002. The later discovery of the “cosmic web” by others in 2004 is a key in understanding how the relativistic baryons of dark matter are slowed down and transformed into hydrogen and helium atoms before being engaged in galaxy formation.
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Acknowledgements: Jerome Drexler wishes to note, with deep respect, the earlier significant contributions to “cosmic inflation” theory by Alan Guth, Alexei Starobinsky, Andrei Linde, Andreas Albrecht, and Paul Steinhardt. He also thanks them for providing indirect support for the validity of relativistic-baryon dark matter.