Review of Advances in Physics Theories and Applications

Published by: Conscientia Beam
Online ISSN: 2409-3769
Print ISSN: 2412-3714
Quick Submission    Login/Submit/Track

No. 1

A Brief Report on Scale Independent Quantum Cosmology

Pages: 1-9
Find References

Finding References


A Brief Report on Scale Independent Quantum Cosmology

Search :
Google Scholor
Search :
Microsoft Academic Search
Cite

DOI: 10.18488/journal.75/2015.2.1/75.1.1.9

Citation: 2

U. V. S. Seshavatharam , S. Lakshminarayana

Export to    BibTeX   |   EndNote   |   RIS

  1. W. Hawking Stephen, Quantum cosmology. In Hawking, Stephen W. Israel, Werner. 300 years of gravitation: Cambridge University Press, 1987.
  2. Ashtekar, "Abhay new variables for classical and quantum gravity," Physical Review Letters, vol. 57, pp. 2244–2247, 1986.
  3. Lukasz Andrzej Glinka, "Global one-dimensionality conjecture within quantum general relativity," Gravitation and Cosmology, vol. 16, pp. 7-15, 2010.
  4. M. Steven Rosen, "Quantum gravity and phenomenological philosophy," Foundations of Physics, vol. 38, pp. 556–82, 2008.
  5. Carlo Rovelli, "A new look at loop quantum gravity," Class.Quant.Grav., vol. 28, p. 114005 2011.
  6. U. V. S. Seshavatharam and S. Lakshminarayana, "On the evolving black holes and black hole cosmology- scale independent quantum gravity approach," Frontiers of Astronomy, Astrophysics and Cosmology, vol. 1, pp. 1-15, 2014.
  7. R. A. Alpher, H. A. Bethe, and G. Gamow, "The origin of chemical elements," Phys. Rev., vol. 73, p. 80, 1948.
  8. M. Lianxi, "Two forms of wien’s displacement law," Lat. Am. J. Phys. Educ., vol. 3, 2009.
  9. G. J. Stoney, "On the physical units of nature," Phil. Mag., vol. 11, pp. 381-91.
  10. N. David Spergel, "Planck data reconsidered." Available: http://arxiv.org/pdf/1312.3313.pdf.
  11. J. V. Narlikar, Introduction to cosmology: Cambridge Univ Press, 2002.
  12. S. Perlmutter, "Measurements of the cosmological parameters ? and ? from the first seven supernovae at z ? 0.35.," Astrophysical Journal, vol. 483, p. 565, 1997.
  13. J. A. Frieman, "Dark energy and the accelerating universe," Ann. Rev. Astron.Astrophys, vol. 46, p. 385, 2008.
  14. E. P. Hubble, "A relation between distance and radial velocity among extra-galactic nebulae," PNAS, vol. 15, pp. 168-173, 1929.
  15. E. P. Hubble, "The 200-inch telescope and some problems it may solve," PASP, vol. 59, pp. 153-167, 1947.
  16. S. W. Hawking, A brief history of time: Bantam Dell Publishing Group, 1988.
  17. A. Friedman, "Über die möglichkeiteiner welt mitconstanter negative krümmung des raumes," Zeit. Physik, vol. 21, pp. 326-332, 1924.
  18. D. J. Raine, "Mach's principle in general relativity," Royal Astronomical  Society, vol. 171, p. 507, 1975.
No any video found for this article.
U. V. S. Seshavatharam , S. Lakshminarayana (2015). A Brief Report on Scale Independent Quantum Cosmology. Review of Advances in Physics Theories and Applications, 2(1): 1-9. DOI: 10.18488/journal.75/2015.2.1/75.1.1.9
In the evolving universe, cosmic thermal energy density is always directly proportional to the critical mass-energy density. At any time, the product of cosmic ‘critical density’ and ‘critical Hubble volume’ can be called as the ‘critical mass’ of the evolving universe. With reference to Mach’s principle, cosmic ‘critical density’, ‘critical volume’ and ‘critical mass’ can be considered as the quantified back ground dynamic properties of the evolving universe. With reference to Planck mass, Hubble constant connected with big bang and critical density connected with big bang- both can be defined. With ‘cosmologically reinforcing hydrogen atom’ concept, observed cosmic redshift and super novae dimming both can be reinterpreted in a new approach.  To understand the ground reality of cosmic rate of expansion, accuracy of the current methods of estimating the magnitudes of current Hubble’s constant and current CMBR temperature must be improved. 
Contribution/ Originality
This paper’s primary contribution is finding the applications of quantum gravity connected with high energy as well as low energy in the domain of observable cosmology.