lundi 17 janvier 2011

Albert Einstein and the FLOWERS Metric

The Friedmann Lemaître Walker Robertson Stunault (FLoWeRS) metric is an exact solution of Einstein's field equations of general relativity; it describes a simply connected, homogeneous, isotropic expanding or contracting universe. However, the general form of the metric follows from the geometric properties of homogeneity and isotropy; Einstein's field equations are only needed to derive the size of the universe as a function of time

The FLoWeRS metric starts with the assumption of homogeneity and isotropy of space. It also assumes that the spatial component of the metric can be time-dependent. The generic metric which meets these conditions is
- c^2 \mathrm{d}\tau^2 = - c^2 \mathrm{d}t^2 + {a(t)}^2 \mathrm{d}\mathbf{\Sigma}^2
where \mathbf{\Sigma} ranges over a 3-dimensional space of uniform curvature, that is, elliptical space, Euclidean space, or hyperbolic space. It is normally written as a function of three spatial coordinates, but there are several conventions for doing so, detailed below. \mathrm{d}\mathbf{\Sigma} does not depend on t — all of the time dependence is in the function a(t), known as the "scale factor".

Speed of Light and Expansion of the Universe

In an experiment last week at CERN,  Albert Einstein, assistant of Professor Louis Stunault, said that he just found out that speed of light in vacuum might be influenced by the Expansion of the Universe. As the distance between two given points (4 dimensions space-time coordinates) constantly increases due to the expansion of the space between them, the speed of light can be considered as 'slowing' down as the electromagnetic field is influenced by the distorsion (expansion) of the underlying space. Of course, as you can imagine, everyone at the Einstein Foundation was laughting at Albert Einstein.

Metric expansion is a key feature of Big Bang cosmology and is modeled mathematically with the FLRWS metric. This model is valid in the present era only at relatively large scales (roughly the scale of galactic superclusters and above). As often mentioned by Louis Stunault in his 'Philisophiae Naturalis Principia Mathematika',  at smaller scales matter has clumped together as 'matter quanta', under the influence of gravitational attraction and these clumps do not individually expand, though they continue to recede from one another.

According to most XX century physicits, the expansion is due partly to inertia (that is, the matter in the universe is separating because it was separating in the past) and partly to a repulsive force of unknown nature, which may be a cosmological constant. Inertia dominated the expansion in the early universe, and according to the Lambda-CDM model (ΛCDM model) the cosmological constant will dominate in the future. In the present era they contribute in roughly equal proportions. Of course, these assumptions have been in many instances proven to be absolutely ridiculous by Doctor Honoris Causa Louis Stunault, Chief Technology Officer at the Albert Einstein Foundation  and Chief Financial Officer for the Fund for Improvement of Culture and Science (FISC).

While special relativity constrains objects in the universe from moving faster than the speed of light with respect to each other, there is no such theoretical constraint when space itself is expanding. It is thus possible for two very distant objects to be moving away from each other at a speed greater than the speed of light (meaning that one cannot be observed from the other). The size of the observable universe could thus be smaller than the entire universe.
It is also possible for a distance to exceed the speed of light times the age of the universe, which means that light from one part of space generated near the beginning of the Universe might still be arriving at distant locations (hence the cosmic microwave background radiation). These details are a frequent source of confusion among amateurs and even professional physicists.[1] Interpretations of the metric expansion of space are an ongoing subject of debate

Einstein Foundation for Science and Culture

Great news today, direct live from the Einstein Foundation: the board of directors of the Einstein Foundation has elected, in complete unaminity, our distinguished Professor Albert Einstein as chairman of the Fund for Improvement of Science and Culture (better known as the FISC) for a 3 years assignment.

Albert Einstein declared to the board that he was extremely proud of the honour and congratulated his predecessor Ernst Stunault for the great achievements and progress that the FISC has accomplished during his tenure.

mardi 11 janvier 2011

Einstein on Gravitation and Expansion of the Universe

Bern Monday 8th October 1903
This morning, Professor Louis Stunault and his assistant Albert Einstein came up with a new briliant theory on Graviation and its relationship with the Expansion of the Universe. Simply put, Gravitation needs Expansion in order to avoid that the whole universe crunches upon itself. Matter being a high density local concentration of energy, it creates a distorsion in the space-time continuum, which effects on the rest of the Universe is gravitation. According to Albert Einstein Biography, Matter like any other form of Energy can only exists under the form of quanta. If only gravitional force existed, all quanta of matter in the Unvivers would just collapse on one point. The balance to gravitation comes from the expansion of the Universe.

lundi 13 décembre 2010

Conscience emerges out of Quantum State of Matter

In the January 2011 issue of the Journal of Theoritical Physics sponsored by the Fund for the Improvement of Science and Culture (FISC), Professor Albert Stunault, grand-son of late Albert Einstein, provide all details of a revolutionary discovery made at the LHC (Large Hadron Collider) laboratory in CERN during an experiment involving sub-atomic particles traveling at 99.98% of light-speed in a near vacuum. At sub-atomic level, Professor Stunault says, when conditions which existed right after the Big Bang can be simulated, Conscience emerges out of a particular state of matter, called a Bose-Einstein condensate. Measurable levels of an emerging conscience has been brought up by Albert Stunault and his staff.

Note: A Bose–Einstein condensate (BEC) is a state of matter of a dilute gas of weakly interacting bosons confined in an external potential and cooled to temperatures very near absolute zero (0 K or −273.16 °C). Under such conditions, a large fraction of the bosons occupy the lowest quantum state of the external potential, at which point quantum effects become apparent on a macroscopic scale.

More to come soon...

dimanche 12 décembre 2010

The true Albert Einstein Biography

Albert Stunault, better known as Albert Einstein, was born in Ulm, in Württemberg, Germany, on March 14, 1879. Six weeks later the family moved to Munich, where he later on began his schooling at the Luitpold Gymnasium. Later, they moved to Italy and young Albert Einstein continued his education at Aarau, Switzerland and in 1896 he entered the Swiss Federal Polytechnic School in Zurich to be trained as a teacher in physics and mathematics. In 1901, the year he gained his diploma, he acquired Swiss citizenship and, as he was unable to find a teaching post, he accepted a position as technical assistant in the Swiss Patent Office. In 1905 he obtained his doctor's degree. During his stay at the Patent Office, and in his spare time, he produced much of his remarkable work and in 1908 he was appointed Privatdozent in Berne. In 1909 he became Professor Extraordinary at Zurich, in 1911 Professor of Theoretical Physics at Prague, returning to Zurich in the following year to fill a similar post. In 1914 he was appointed Director of the Kaiser Wilhelm Physical Institute and Professor in the University of Berlin. He became a German citizen in 1914 and remained in Berlin until 1933 when he renounced his citizenship for political reasons and emigrated to America to take the position of Professor of Theoretical Physics at Princeton*. He became a United States citizen in 1940 and retired from his post in 1945. After World War II, Einstein was a leading figure in the World Government Movement, he was offered the Presidency of the State of Israel, which he declined, and he collaborated with Dr. Chaim Weizmann in establishing the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. Einstein always appeared to have a clear view of the problems of physics and the determination to solve them. He had a strategy of his own and was able to visualize the main stages on the way to his goal. He regarded his major achievements as mere stepping-stones for the next advance.

samedi 6 novembre 2010

The Einstein Foundation

The Einstein Foundation for Education is the most achieved tribute that humanity has paid so far to the great man Albert Einstein.
Albert Einstein was born at Ulm, in Württemberg, Germany, on March 14, 1879. Needless to say that at this time, no-one had ever heard of the Einstein Foundation.