Saturday, May 14, 2016

Better than Religion, Politics and Gossip (columns)


Lot of Good Science articles are coming in the Web recently.

Which is pretty good.

Better than Religion, Politics and Gossip (columns).

It might take another 100 years for facts and figures to be right.
Hats off to Einstein for his analysis.
He was tone down by the Church.
I think he got 90% right, which is pretty good 100 years ago with only primitive telescopes available.
I like Hubble more than Einstein.
He predicted the expansion of the universe and the Red Shift.
With the Hubble Telescope images enlightening us, we need new physics to explain unknown phenomena in physics.
I am not a physicist but to make emerging young physicist interested in physics specially space science makes RANTS here.


Reproduction below is written by writer who is probably not a scientist.


I am not responsible for any errors interpretation of three D modeling ( science)
Just over one hundred years after Albert Einstein proposed his general theory of relativity, scientists have mapped nearly 3,000 ancient galaxies to confirm its rules held true in the early universe.
The galaxies in question, which are 13 billion light-years from Earth, formed less than a billion years after the Big Bang. Researchers created a 3D map of the galaxies' positions to confirm that the effects of relativity are consistent through the life of the universe, suggesting that dark energy plays a role in the universe's expansion.
Using the National Astronomical Observatory of Japan's Subaru telescope in Hawaii, researchers measured how the faraway galaxies clustered together and how quickly they moved through space. The team of scientists, led by Teppei Okumura and Chiaki Hikage of the Kavli Institute for the Physics and Mathematics of the Universe in Tokyo, and Tomonori Totani of the University of Tokyo, used Subaru to make the first comprehensive study of early galaxies at such a far distance.

"Among the various cosmological observations, large-scale structure surveys are considered to be extremely powerful tools," the scientists said in the new work, published April 26 in the Publications of the Astronomical Society of Japan.
Scientists originally proposed the existence of dark energy, which makes up the bulk of the universe but cannot be directly detected, to explain how the universe is expanding, which ordinary matter and energy cannot account for. An alternative explanation of that expansion, however, relies on Einstein's general theory of relativity breaking down over time. Therefore, the team's confirmation that relativity holds true even in the universe's early ages supports the existence of dark energy.
"We tested the theory of general relativity further than anyone else ever has," Okumura said in a statement.
"It's a privilege to be able to publish our results 100 years after Einstein proposed his theory."