Space scientists claim that the strange points seen in the early universe seem to be sources of vast amounts of information. It's not clear why these strange parts of deep space behave in such a puzzling way – but researchers argue that these energy zones could be the result of "conformal cyclic cosmology" (CCC), a theory that suggests our universe existed in another form before ours. And these space regions could be formed by black holes, the researchers say.
These unexplained rotating regions in the sky could even be remnants of another universe.
Professor Sir Roger Penrose, a mathematician and mathematician in the Oxford Universe of the authors of the study, told the New Scientist: "What we claim to see is the final remnant after the disappearance of a black hole in the previous eon."
If the universe undergoes constant contractions and expansions, everything from the previous universe is probably destroyed each time, with nothing surviving in the next.
But a recent study suggests that the black holes in the previous Universe might actually push what is called Hawking radiation, named after the legendary scientist Professor Stephen Hawking.
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And this radiation can survive from an iteration of the Universe in Then
Those areas where the electromagnet is high ̵
These anomalous points can be explained by this theory of CCC.
This describes these mysteriously. glow points such as the final "evaporation" of supermassive black holes existing in the version of the universe before this one.
However, many scientists have objected to the idea of a cyclic universe and Hawking radiation still remains to be confirmed.
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Scientists say they hope their analysis will offer "a meaningful start by pointing out the nature of these, and regions and provides an important new contribution to cosmology, regardless of the validity of CCC. "
Researchers conclude by offering their research positions an important problem for conventional understanding of the universe, but they have been formed.
They write: "It is difficult to see, however, that they find a natural explanation in the conventional current inflationary picture."
However, some other physicists remain unconvinced. Professor James Zibin of the University of British Columbia notes that scientists have been carefully studying the cosmic microwave background (CMB) for years and found no evidence of particularly hot spots.
He believes Professor Penrose and his colleagues have failed to report a "look elsewhere" effect.
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] He argues that since they found the hottest points in the real as opposed to the simulated data in only two out of 40 tests, the chances of falling victim to a statistical drop in fluid from one in 1,000 to as small as one in 50.
Professor Douglas Scott, also of the University of British Columbia, is also skeptical.
Describes Describing the paper as "very misleading and difficult to follow," he is wary of what he sees as a potentially continuous series of attempts to find unusual features in the CMB.
He said: "It is obvious if anyone in the can show that some specific model of the microwave sky is proof that the universe has gone through a series of cycles that would be incredibly exciting
"But this paper is not enough for that."
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