Researchers Propose A New Dark Matter Theory
According to dark matter theory, dark matter is a Standard Model phenomenon. There is no ordinary matter in the classical cosmos, only dark matter. It will be possible to figure out how much ordinary matter is next to the leading order from the fluctuations of the Standard Model fields. In a previous publication, Daniel Friedan of the State University of New Jersey in the United States of America presented a highly symmetric semi-classical beginning condition to explain the cosmos in the time preceding the electroweak transition and entirely control all cosmology after that. Nothing was assumed beyond the standard model. Inflation was unnecessary. The original symmetry does not allow for any adjustable parameters. It is a complete, predictive, and falsifiable theory of the Standard Model cosmic epoch. In this case, the time evolution of the initial condition is estimated using the classical approximation. The cosmic gauge field and the Higgs field have nontrivial classical values. The electroweak transition is produced by the cosmic gauge field, which subsequently evolves as a non-relativistic perfect fluid. Dark matter is the cosmic gauge field.
The cosmic gauge field has some appealing aspects. Nothing is assumed beyond the Standard Model and General Relativity. There are no parameters that may be changed. The starting state is determined by the initial symmetry and sufficiently high initial energy. The initial condition is a particular state whose time evolution describes the whole Standard Model cosmological epoch, starting with the electroweak transition and continuing through the period when the Standard Model and General Relativity govern physics. The universe is in a semi-classical state. A systematic expansion around the classical cosmic gauge field can be used to calculate its time development. It is a complete and calculable cosmology theory that is predictive and falsifiable. It is a non-inflationary alternative to inflation. The initial symmetry presupposes spatial isotropy and homogeneity.
The time evolution of the initial condition was estimated in the leading order, classical approximation, neglecting field fluctuations. After the cosmic gauge field creates the electroweak transition, it propels the expanding universe as a non-relativistic fluid to form dark matter in our universe. In the Standard Model, dark matter is a well-known phenomenon. The cosmos includes just dark matter in the classical approximation's leading order. Ordinary matter appears in the following order as a relatively minor disruption of the dark matter cosmos caused by standard model field fluctuations. In analytic form, we get the dark matter equation of state.
In the classical solution, the only variable is cosmic gauge field energy. The energy of the cosmic gauge field was supposed to be one, implying that the cosmic gauge field is semi-classical. Later, the researcher discovered that the cosmic gauge field energy must be significant if cosmology is physically credible. In an expanding universe, the cosmic gauge field causes the electroweak transition. Then he devised a formula for the universe's current curvature.
There appear to be two apparent techniques to test the idea. The initial thermal state of the fluctuations should be built and its temporal development calculated to check if the appropriate amount of ordinary matter is produced. To begin with, approaches for constructing the initial thermal state of the fluctuations are being developed. Can the cosmic gauge field be observed if it is dark matter? What is its current manifestation? How does it interact with conventional matter? It is fair to assume that oscillations in the cosmic gauge field have gravitationally condensed into stable self-gravitating entities. The Tolman-Oppenheimer-Volkoff stellar structure equations for stars comprised of the cosmic gauge field are first numerically solved. A dark matter universe filled with galaxies of dark matter stars should be possible to simulate. The actual universe would be a splinter of the dark matter universe. If the hypothesis holds up under scrutiny, first-principles cosmology will become a reality. All of the Standard Model cosmic epochs will be calculable from fundamental principles. Even more basic physical laws can be found out in the long run when theories and observations don't agree.
If the cosmic gauge field cosmology is accepted as a full explanation of the Standard Model era, it must account for the baryon-antibaryon asymmetry. The fluctuations in the Higgs field have a role in this. The dark matter theory's statement presupposes nothing beyond the Standard Model is incorrect. Within the classical approximation, this is correct. The Standard Model must introduce a process to create neutrino masses and mix them when fluctuations are considered.