May 30, 2024

We know that the universe is expanding almost faster than the speed of light but we don’t know why. We think that the reason for this expansion is matter which doesn’t absorb or reflect any radiations completely invisible but dense and moving fast expanding space — this matter is known as dark matter. But are we looking in the wrong places, what if this dark matter isn’t really there.

I think of this expansion as a cause of radiation pressure. As the name suggests its force on a particular area (pressure) exerted by particles in a radiation. Yes, they do exert.

Think of our universe as a balloon. Our universe has a boundary, like a balloon but the universes boundary is a force field unlike balloons rubber boundaries. This energy barricade or force field vibrates at a very high frequency, much higher than gamma so no particle can pass through it but just hit it and absorb its energy.

So all the particles accelerating from the centre of the universe to the end may gain velocity equal than speed of light as there is constant acceleration (vacuum) and there are stellar, innumerable particles. These fast particles journey end when they finally reach the end — the force barricade — hit it, apply pressure and loose its energy which is mass (E=MC^2 – mass can be converted into energy if traveling at speed of light or faster) to it and particles die. New particles are constantly made in the centre by a white hole (what is a white hole will be my next blog). This will be the end of a particles journey.

The applied force by the particle will push the force field and the volume will increase, so the space inside it will expand due to the sucking action. When most particles loose their energy which will be gained by the particles in the force field — increasing kinetic energy — causing particles to spread apart and then expansion. Leading to the expansion of the universe.

This is still a rough idea and I am still working on it. If someone has any ideas please mail it to me on or type in the comments section bellow.

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