How the Gradual Change in the Mass of the Electron has Driven the Evolution of the Universe from its Very Beginning
|Title||How the Gradual Change in the Mass of the Electron has Driven the Evolution of the Universe from its Very Beginning|
The unfolding of events in this history of the universe is based solely on a single fundamental assumption. This assumption is that the mass of the electron relative to the proton has been gradually decreasing since the beginning of the universe. With just this single change in the standard model theories of physics and chemistry, the evolution of the universe can be understood in a sequence of events that is somewhat similar to the Big Bang Theory, but without many of its numerous paradoxes. In this account of the creation, there is no initial singularity appearing from nowhere, there is no disparity between matter and antimatter, and the red shift of the Hubble Constant is a measure of the rate that the mass of the electron decreases. The measured red shift disparities that have been found in distant supernova observations can be explained in terms of a decreasing electron mass without the need of any "dark energy". The radiation dynamics of the evolving hydrogen atom requires that when it first formed, its initial radiation burst be at the Cosmic Blackbody Radiation temperature of 2.7 K. It also predicts a slight decrease in entropy that has caused the universe to warm and not cool from its initial temperature of 2.7 K. The evolving mass of the electron causes the size of the heavy elements to increase relative to the lighter elements. As the heavy elements in the the earth's interior expand faster that the light elements in its crust, the continents are cracked and pulled apart like dried paint on an expanding balloon. As we follow this gradual transformation of electron mass back into time, we find that today's universe began in a "big bang like" event at the point in their evolution when the electron and proton had exactly the same mass.