Astronomy and space research have given us many fascinating facts about the nature of space including the large-scale structure of matter in the universe.
Astronomy has been able to discover that our solar system, for example, is very much a part of a larger space structure known as the Milky Way. Astronomy and space research have also shown that nearly every galaxy, and every other space shaped body in the universe, is made up of multiple habitable planets. These so-called “exotic” planets are very similar to our own.
Modeling the large-scale structure of matter.
Computer simulations have been used and advanced numerical analysis programs. The simulations have allowed specialists to study the properties of hundreds of gas clouds and comets, to study the effects of deformation in gaseous atoms and to study the properties of dark matter in the universe. These studies have revealed that the simulations are correct.
Solving the problem through computer technology.
The simulations that have been conducted thus far show that the properties of matter, both in the human form and in the form of exotic comets and other space objects, possess definite geometrical structures. The computer modeling of these structures shows that the large-scale structure of the universe consists of mostly solid sphere-like objects.
Computer simulations also show that the distribution of mass in the universe is highly irregular. This means that the properties of matter found in today’s universe are highly unlikely to be derived from the properties of a perfect vacuum, which is what the big bang theory postulates.
A model of all the matter in the universe.
A simulation of large-scale structure of matter containing a variety of different types of gas clouds called “gas hydrate” showed that most of it consists of a mixture of rock and ice with clouds of water vapor and ammonia. This simulation also showed a surprisingly consistent cold temperature in all the constituent parts of this gas cloud structure. Furthermore, the present-day composition of this cloud can be traced back to a time when the universe was very hot. This indicates that the evolution of the universe had to go hand in hand with the development of life on earth.
“Galaxy clusters” simulation – a great degree of organization within this mass.
There are many features of this type of universe that show that the molecules and atoms in this chemical mixture are extremely delicate. It is similar to the situation of strings in classical music wherein the intricate structure is clearly visible as the thread of each string breaks. The simulations also indicate that the atoms are held together by their mutual repulsion and must be able to be kept apart for the building of complex structures like stars, planets, and comets.
Simulations also showed that the distribution of neutral hydrogen atoms in the Milky Way should conform to the H-shape distribution. These results imply that the Milky Way has a large population of neutral bacteria which are also present in other cosmic webs.
The role of the large scale structures in studying the matters of the structure of the early universe.
Simulations with the help of the European Space Agency’s Planck telescope revealed that the early universe was highly structured, with large-scale structure that can be explained only by the existence of a powerful vacuum. These results are significant for the study of how the formation of stars and planets took place in the early universe. They can also help to shed light on the Great Attractor theory, which states that space contains matter that is pulling others within it apart.
The role of the large scale structures in studying dark matter.
Another study, led by astronomers at Harvard University, suggests that the distribution of cold gas in the far infrared wavelengths could also help to shed light on the properties of dark matter. It has been observed that when cold gas halosizes, its constituents become hot plasma. These properties, which are unique to high-pressure gases, can be a great deal more prevalent than what is observed in ordinary gases.
In addition to this, studies made using the European Space Agency’s Herschel telescope have pointed out that galaxies are clustered together, but their common distribution is actually random. These experiments imply that the distribution of matter in the early universe was not structured, but randomly distributed as well.
Astronomers are now trying to obtain clearer images of these small, distant galaxies. They are using the Combined Longitude Database (CLD), which is managed by the European Space Agency, to study thousands of low-lying spiral galaxies as well as hundreds of extremely faint elliptical galaxies.
The future and possibilities.
By combining the data with computer modeling, astronomers can get a better understanding of how the structure of these faint galaxies and ellipticals evolved over time. In addition to studying these very tiny, distant galaxies, astronomers hope to learn more about the nature of dark matter in general.
The discovery of the H UL dwarfs, for example, is an indication that there must be some dark matter, or “hollow matter” in the universe that accounts for the presence of more ordinary matter in the foreground. Studying Halos and halogen stars in the nearby cosmos may provide insight into the properties of this so-called “dark matter”, which may also contribute to the properties of dark energy.