Gravitational Waves of Early Universe

In summary, two papers have been published which suggest that the 'lights-on' scenario, must have contributed to an 'inward-force-pressure', the sudden vast outpouring of light from matter that was located at a fraction of the present Universe size. Every individual Galaxy would have a Luminosity 'force', and if Inflationary Dynamics are near Equilibrium, the force of Light emmited by early Galaxies, would have contributed vastly to the motion 'away' from every other Galaxy. Gravitational Signals must be embbeded within the 'high' Luminosity Function, not within the Low Energy COBE background radiation?
  • #1
Spin_Network
376
0
Was the moment of 'first-light' or 'Lights-on' which occurred in the early Universe when Matter started to Shine 'light from the first galaxies', equivilent to the first Gravitational Wave signature from the Big-Bang?

If one was do insinuate that the first primordial outward 'inflation' wave was Dark, or transparent, then the period of Outward Inflation was halted by an opposing signal, a signal that Extracted Energy from within the Dark Energy which caused Matter to emit Light, or become visible.

The Galaxies that emerged from this period of the Early Universe must have been driven apart by Two CO-INCIDING PROCESSES?

One being the remnant of Dark Energy Inflation, the other being the Luminosity pressure that must have been present as Galaxies Appeared:

http://www.daviddarling.info/encyclopedia/L/lumfunc.html

The 'lights-on' scenario, must have contributed to an 'inward-force-pressure', the sudden vast outpouring of light from matter that was located at a fraction of the present Universe size.

Every individual Galaxy would have a Luminosity 'force' , and if Inflationary Dynamics are near Equilibrium, the force of Light emmited by early Galaxies, would have contributed vastly to the motion 'away' from every other Galaxy.

Gravitational Signals must be embbeded within the 'high' Luminosity Function, not within the Low Energy COBE background radiation?
 
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  • #2
Two recent papers have a baring on interesting solutions to the post above first paper:

http://arxiv.org/abs/gr-qc/0505045

and the second companion paper:http://arxiv.org/abs/gr-qc/0505046

The authors are :R. Chan, M.F.A. da Silva and Jaime Fernando Villas da Rocha.

Then there is this amazing paper: http://arxiv.org/abs/astro-ph/0505210

and another first class paper:http://arxiv.org/abs/astro-ph/0505217

this will be relevant:http://arxiv.org/abs/astro-ph/0410467

as these:http://arxiv.org/abs/astro-ph/0412134
http://arxiv.org/abs/astro-ph/0412135
finally for a good perspective of SNe

http://arxiv.org/abs/astro-ph/0504597
 
  • #3
Spin_Network said:
Was the moment of 'first-light' or 'Lights-on' which occurred in the early Universe when Matter started to Shine 'light from the first galaxies', equivilent to the first Gravitational Wave signature from the Big-Bang?

Gravitational waves are predicted to come out of inflation, long before the formation of galaxies. In fact, we're looking for gravitational wave signatures in the CMB.
 
  • #4
SpaceTiger said:
Gravitational waves are predicted to come out of inflation, long before the formation of galaxies. In fact, we're looking for gravitational wave signatures in the CMB.

Agreed!..but there lays a problem..and I am going through a number of papers, which I am hoping will iron-out what I believe is an important problem, and it relates(I think?) to the Luminosity Function at Large Distances, which cannot be Observed or detected at a Local Distance?

I hope to make some headway and clarify further in a number of days time.
 
Last edited:

What are gravitational waves?

Gravitational waves are ripples in the fabric of space and time, caused by the acceleration of massive objects, such as black holes or neutron stars.

How are gravitational waves detected?

Gravitational waves can be detected using specialized instruments called interferometers, which measure tiny changes in the length of space caused by passing gravitational waves.

What is the significance of detecting gravitational waves from the early universe?

Detecting gravitational waves from the early universe can provide valuable insights into the formation and evolution of the universe, as well as confirm theories such as cosmic inflation.

Why are gravitational waves from the early universe important in understanding dark matter and dark energy?

The existence of gravitational waves from the early universe can help us understand the distribution and behavior of dark matter and dark energy, which make up the majority of the mass and energy in the universe.

What advancements have been made in the study of gravitational waves from the early universe?

Recent advancements in technology, such as the development of advanced interferometers like LIGO and Virgo, have allowed scientists to detect and study gravitational waves from the early universe with more precision and accuracy than ever before.

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