Inverse Cosmos

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Mohammad Ali Taheri


T-Consciousness Cosmology, Inverse Cosmos, Density Obscurity Horizon for Matter and Energy, Thermal Obscurity Horizon, Timelessness Horizon


The Big Bang Model is the most widely accepted cosmological model regarding the origin of the universe, resting on two fundamental assumptions: one is Einstein's theory of general relativity, describing the gravitational interaction of matter with space-time, and the other is the cosmological principle, stating that an observer viewing the universe will be faced with homogeneity and isotropy, meaning that the universe has no edge. According to this model, one cannot seek a specific point of origin of the big bang, as this explosion occurred simultaneously throughout the whole universe. Through the evolution of various cosmological models, the Standard Cosmological Model (Lambda-CDM) also assumes that the universe consists of three main components: 1. A cosmological constant associated with dark energy, 2. Cold dark matter, and 3. Ordinary matter. From the perspective of cosmologists, this model provides a general explanation for a wide range of observed phenomena, including the abundance of light elements, cosmic microwave background radiation, and large-scale structures in the universe. However, there still exist aspects of the observed universe that currently pose challenges not explained by the big bang model. In response to these challenges, "T-Consciousness Cosmology" proposes multiple hypotheses, offering not only a new interpretative angle on the behavior and function of the components of the cosmos, but also stating that the latest cosmological models have paradoxes relative to the observations made. T-Consciousness Cosmology asserts that if we accept the prevalent models of cosmology, we are then faced with illogical manifestations of an expanding universe. In this discussion, several reasons are presented under the concept of an "Inverse Cosmos," challenging certain interpretations of the standard cosmological model or the latest big bang model regarding the origin of the cosmos, its geometric shape, and the stages accepted by most cosmologists for cosmic expansion. These challenges include issues such as the Density Obscurity Horizon for Matter and Energy, the Thermal Obscurity Horizon, the Timelessness Horizon, and others.

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