Siebnen02.12.2005

Big Bang and Steady State (Shrink Theory)

New view of a working steady state theory.††††††††

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This is about a different perception of the big bang theory. Since the contents of this

document describe primarily the same, there arenít much points of friction with the

established views. However, it resolves a few inconsistencies and, of course, creates

new ones.

Assumption

Our measurement units, the metre and the duration of a second yearly decrease a

little bit. The whole earth shrinks a little.

The reduction of our metre seems to be approximately 75 picometres (2.3 10-18 m/s)

per year. The same applies to the duration of the second.

Big bang and Hubble constant

Since all star clusters move apart from one another, a human being, from

experience, first thinks of expansion of the universe. But the same effect results with

a decrease of our metre (shrinkage). Marvellously, the distances between the stars

expand, because our normal metre is shorter and a centre cannot be defined.

 

Symbolising example:

If the distance to an object is 1 million km, the distance doubles to 2 million km,

supposed that the metre halves.

If the distance to an object is 10 million km, the distance doubles to 20 million km,

supposed that the metre halves.

The flight speed is the greater the farther the object is away.

All this behaves as in the known model of expansion.

Red shift

The red shift as well functions in a plausible way. With a decrease of the metre also

the wavelengths appear greater, which becomes obvious in the red shift. This can be

explained by means of the time, too. With a reduction of the metre the duration of the

second decreases as well, proportional to the shrinkage.

Luminous intensity

When we shrink, a quantity of light generated a long time ago appears to be of

reduced luminous intensity. The decrease of light follows a root function. With a

reduction of the meter to half its value, the intensity decreases by factor 4. The

reason for this is our light sensor, the area of which shrunk to one fourth during the

term. At the same quantity of light the intensity apparently seems to decrease.

Light drop supernova

The time for the light drop of a far-away supernova increases as in the expansion

model. The arriving time span is equal to the time of generation, but during the light

travel our time standard decreased. Therefore, the arriving time span seems

stretched.

 

 

Space age

The problem with the age of the space is resolved with these considerations. With

the common model, problems with objects of higher age than the visible range

permits, arise (flight speed of an object is greater than light speed). Since the shrink

model presupposes a static space, no limitation by the flight speed arises.

Acceleration and expansion

In this view of things, the acceleration of the expansion of the space must be

searched in an unlinearity of the shrinkage of the matter (metre). Due to the spheric

shape of the earth cubing and squaring may have an influence (volumes m3, area m2).

Reason for the shrinkage

The reason for the shrinkage could originate from an energy change of the earth.

This can be achieved, for example, by a loss of gravitation.

Combined theory

Also a combination of the big bang theory and the shrink model is possible. This

would mean that the universe expands and that our metre shrinks at the same time.

Summary

Almost all functions can be included in the given system. Solely the big bang would

have to be reconsidered.

 

 

 

Adi Zuppiger

Unterer Althof 22

8854 Siebnen Schweiz

adi.zuppiger@bluewin.ch