The Philosophy of String Field Theory

String Cosmology is an extremely new area which attempts to apply certain equations of string theory to the question of ancient astronomy. 

Another related field of study is static cosmology, also referred to as vacuum cosmological modeling. In string cosmology, the universe is thought to be infinite and devoid of any structure. String theory, however, suggests that even the vacuum cannot be completely void of structure, so the structure of the universe must be composite.

The equations of string cosmology attempt to resolve certain puzzles in the study of space-time and the behavior of large-scale structures in the universe. The main unanswered problem in this type of cosmology concerns the accelerating expansion of the universe. In string cosmology the speed of expansion becomes significantly faster than the speed of nothingness. This is called the ‘flatwoods paradox’. The problem comes from the fact that no known physical law can tell us the value of ‘nothing’ at speeds above the speed of light. The only way to measure this is by measuring the effects of gravity.

String theory predicts that the entire universe was created equal with a large amount of highly compressed (strings) particles. 

Over time these strings grew together and became a much larger space-time continuum. According to these equations the laws of conservation of energy are not applicable at such high temperatures. They also predict that the present-day universe is highly asymmetrical, with regions of high energy (like the dark energy) and low temperature regions (like the vacuum). These regions appear in the form of a cosmological constant, namely the H gauge model of the universe.

String theory postulates that if you observe the H gauge boson in action, you will see the effect of dark energy. The H gauge boson is described as a very strong force which is proportional to the prime number density of the H field. The simplest of the string theories is B String which postulates that the H gauge boson can be very highly excited, such that it becomes a W boson, a type of gauge boson. If this happens, it gives rise to a negative vacuum field. The negative vacuum field will have exactly the same properties as the positive vacuum field of the early universe.

String Cosmology has had a great effect on other areas of science and mathematics. 

One outstanding paper that resulted from String theory was the formulation of a new principle based on the Ovingian mechanics. This principle is referred to as the fine-structure manifold and was first proven experimentally in 1980. The Ptolema-photonic field is also derived from String theory. The Ptolema-photon duality also derives from String theory and is the basis for the predictions of quantum chromodynamics.

String theory also plays a vital role in inflation.

The inflation phase of the Grand Unified Theory of Relativity is considered a stage of high inflation. The inflationary grand field also produces a large amount of energy which is the prime substrate for the HFT (High frequency trading) strategies. String theory has therefore far been proved to be the best theory for cosmological purposes and it is the subject of numerous experiments conducted by various groups and universities.

String theory incorporates several different geometric structures into its formulation. 

The most important one of them is the flat lattice structures. The other geometrical structure that closely associates String theory is the hexagonal tetrahedron. These tetrahedrons are similar in shape to the real particles but they possess a topology similar to that of the B string. A pentagonal hole, whose interior space is the sum of all the internal spaces occupied by the smaller counterparts, is a perfect abode for the virtual particles. Based on this, the String theory formulation of virtual particles and their anti-correlations is sketched out.

Cosmologists believe that there must have been some kind of collision and resultant vacuum for the early universe.

Apart from this hypothesis, there is another which is more believable than the first, namely the existence of vacuum fluctuations as a result of the Big Bang Theory. Many cosmologists believe that if there were no vacuums, the early universe would have been homogenous and consistent. String theory offers some explanation for why the early universe was diverse. It suggests that there were multiple parallel universes and each was created separately before the Big Bang.


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