New analysis by a team of physicists offers new ways to predict “cosmological signatures” on black object models.
A team of physicists has developed a method of predicting the formation of dark matter — an invisible phenomenon found only in gravity, and scientists have long sought that out.
Their work, from the journal Physical Review Letters, focuses on predicting “cosmological signatures” on models of black matter that weigh between electron and proton. Previous methods had indicated similar signatures on simpler models of black stories. This research is developing new ways to obtain these signatures on more complex models, which further study and research, notes the paper’s authors.
“Tests looking for black stuff is not the only way to learn more about this kind of mysterious story,” said Cara Giovanetti, a Ph.D. student at the University of New York Department of Physics and lead author of the paper.
“Accurate measurements of the universal parameters — for example, the total amount of helium in the universe, or the temperature of the various particles in the first universe — and can teach us much about the black matter,” adds Giovanetti, explaining the description. In the Fitness Review paper.
In a study conducted by Hongwan Liu, an NYU postdoctoral associate, Joshua Ruderman, a professor at the NYU Department of Environmental Affairs, and Princeton physicist Mariangela Lisanti, Giovanetti and her co-authors focused on the big bang nucleosynthesis (BBN), a process made up of what kind of light substances, such as helium, hydrogen, and lithium, are synthesized. The presence of invisible black matter affects how each element will be formed. Also significant in these cases is the cosmic microwave background (CMB) —transient radiation produced by the combination of electrons and protons left behind by the universe’s formation.