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Cosmology 2.0: Convergent Implication of Cryodynamics and Global-c General Relativity

  • Otto E. RosslerEmail author
Part of the Emergence, Complexity and Computation book series (ECC, volume 14)

Abstract

Two building blocks valid in two unrelated physical disciplines, statistical mechanics and general relativity, respectively, have convergent implications for cosmology. Firstly, cryodynamics – the recent new sister discipline to thermodynamics which applies to gases that are made up from mutually attractive rather than repulsive particles – is anti-entropic. Its statistical equilibrium is unstable rather than stable. This fact confirms Fritz Zwicky’s 1929 intuitive explanation of cosmological redshift as generated by the randomly distributed moving galaxies. Secondly, global-c general relativity – the unfinished global-c version of general relativity – implies that gravitational redshift is no longer accompanied by a proportional reduction in the speed of light c. Rather, the constant recession speed of the bottom of the Einstein rocketship relative to the tip implies a proportional local size increase that is optically masked from above. The new global c excludes cosmic expansion directly, since the global space expansion of the Big Bang involves superluminal speeds by definition. Thus the cosmological standard model is refuted regarding its main assumption of space expansion in two independent ways. The second pillar of the cosmological standard model besides expansion, the “cosmological background radiation,” now necessarily comes from a close-by source, the Milky Way galaxy’s halo. A Clifford-Einstein-Mandelbrot cosmos comes in sight along with an eternal cosmological metabolism (Heraclitus). Thus the non-experimental (observational) physical discipline – cosmology – presents itself in a new light.

Keywords

Cosmological Standard model superluminality tired light deterministic statistical mechanics cryodynamics global-c Clifford Mandelbrot Heraclitus 

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Copyright information

© Springer International Publishing Switzerland 2015

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Faculty of ScienceUniversity of TübingenTübingenGermany

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