It is tempting to identify the relative uniformity of the CMBR
as the remnant of that Light.
Radio astronomers have been able to obtain S-Z images of a few dozen clusters by mapping the CMBR
at two wavelengths or more.
Following the mapping of the density fluctuations in the two-dimensional CMBR
, Professor Daniel Einsenstein of the University of Arizona, with a legion of co-investigators, carried out a complementary survey (in
Almost as important as the radiation's existence is the discovery made by the Cosmic Background Explorer (COBE) satellite in 1992: the temperature of the CMBR
(on average, just 2.7[degrees] above absolute zero) varies ever so slightly across the sky, with point-to-point differences of typically 0.001 percent.
The scale of inflation is assumed to be long enough since over and the standard evolution is rebuilt to hold the prominent triumphs, such as CMBR
PFT predicts that an object moving with equal velocity with respect to the isotropic CMBR
, in the direction (e.g.) opposite to that of Solar System (i.e.
Another researcher who offers a good guide to the CMBR
is the University of Chicago's Wayne Hu (http://background .uchicago.edu/~whu).
was a prediction of the work of George Gamow, Ralph Alpher, Hans Bethe and Robert Herman on the Big Bang nucleosynthesis [11,12], and was discovered later in 1964 by Penzias and Wilson.
As 2002 drew to a close I had been told repeatedly that NASA would imminently publicize the findings of WMAP, which had been launched a mere 18 months earlier in the hope of mapping what Lemonick calls "the astronomical equivalent of the human genome"--the cosmic microwave background radiation, or CMBR
. But the long-awaited press conference would be delayed more than once, and those in the know weren't spilling the beans to their professional peers, much less to hacks like me.
Recently it is shown that GR cannot account for the results of observations, for example, SN type Ia, CMBR
observations, the rotation curve of stars in spiral galaxies, and so forth, [1-3].
It is another peculiar observation and the corresponding present CMBR
temperature is [T.sub.0] [congruent to] 2.718 [degrees]K.
Another important tool for probing the universe's fundamental properties is the 2.7[degrees] Kelvin cosmic microwave background radiation (CMBR
), which was emitted when the universe was just 400,000 years old.
Against to this idea since 1992 from COBE satellite's CMBR
data reveals that cosmic temperature is practically constant at 2.726 [degrees]K.
The cosmic microwave background radiation, or CMBR
, is riddled with warm and cool spots, or anisotropies, whose temperature departs by a few parts in 100,000 from the average of 2.7[degrees] Kelvin.