# String Cosmology – A New Horizon For the Search For the Ultimate Constant

## String cosmology is a newly developed field which seeks to apply mathematically derived equations of string theory to the problem of ancient cosmology.

Also called String Theories, this subject is an offshoot of astronomy. A related field of study known as brane cosmology also seeks to apply these mathematically derived equations to problems of ancient cosmological study. The main aim of both these fields is to test and recheck theories of cosmological principle. If these theories can be tested and proven, then this would strengthen the basic foundation of modern cosmology viz.

String theory makes use of several simple concepts like tensors, algebraic equations and others. These are formulated in a way that they allow the presence of definite and unknown dimensions. These unknown dimensions could be a combination of magnitude, R-function and Planck’s constant. The main concept of string cosmology postulates that the dimension space can be viewed as a tensor field in curved form. Using the scalar formula, the dimension space can be transformed into higher dimensional space.

## According to string cosmology, the universe was in a very early stage of evolution where it was mostly composed of basic elementary particles like protons, atoms and other atoms.

Over billions of years, the primordial sphere got populated with many other objects like stars, quarks and tachyons. However, the growth of these additional terrestrial bodies brought the presence of de-photic space-time. In order to understand what was happening around us at that time, we need to calculate the various effects of these celestial bodies on our solar system. If the calculations are accurate, we can easily visualize the behaviour of the atomic particles.

## The main aim of string cosmology is to find out the answers of these questions.

Two of the most prominent techniques used by scientists are perturbation theory and gauge theories. These theories help in explaining the way in which the structure of our planet and universe came about. For example, perturbation theory suggests that the formation of the planets and stars came about through chaotic growth or fluctuating perturbations. Gauge theory on the other hand, suggests that the distribution of matter in our solar system can be derived from the properties of the gravitational field. String theory is also in use to explain why there are no traces of intelligent life in the vicinity of the sun.