String cosmology is an emerging field which seeks to apply simple equations of string theory to the problems of early modern cosmology. Another related field of study is baryonyx, which is concerned with the study of ancient selenite structures.
String theory deals exclusively with vibrational energy, and has been developed by some of today’s top modernists, including Albert Einstein.
The main theoretical models in string cosmology include gauge couplings, string theory B universes, and string supersymmetry. String theory postulates that the universe consists of a vast number of tiny elementary particles, whose interaction creates a powerful force which pulls the entire universe apart. In fine-grained descriptions, each point in space can be described by a single field. String theory therefore predicts the existence of a large number of microscopic entities, which are so small that they escape the effect of general relativity. The strength of this force may be measured using a device known as a monitor, which measures the distance and velocity of these tiny particles.
String theory is used to solve a number of puzzles concerning the formation of the universe and the superfine structure of space-time. It is also used to test and predict various phenomena such as dark matter, vacuum, and time. String theory landscape allows one to formulate complete geometric landscape equations for vacua, which is necessary for designing advanced devices such as particle detectors and satellites.
String theory was first developed over forty years ago at the University of Michigan.
Since its inception, many results have been obtained, leading experts to cautiously describe it as “one of the most original concepts in science” and “one of the most spectacular attempts to model the universe.” String theory is thus a paradigm that challenges our basic theories and can potentially alter our views of the cosmos and the universe. While many in the scientific community support its methodology, the general public is less familiar with it.
An excellent pedagogical introduction to string theory is a three-part series entitled “The Search for the Origin of the cosmos.” Part one describes the history and methodology of the search for the “ethereal” and the first laws of physics. Part two considers inflation, a model of the big bang, and the subsequent formation of the universe. Finally, the third part provides an overview of string cosmology, the latest research and ideas on the problem of the cosmological constant.
String theory is formulated on a framework called the string field.
This consists of a large number of interacting elementary particles that give rise to a network of interacting spaces. String theory postulates that the total number of these particles is very small, consistent with the predictions of general relativity, and that the properties of real particles, including the mass and spin of the proton, are completely unique. Specifically, it predicts that there is no such thing as gravity apart from the repulsion and attraction between like-charged particles. String theory also predicts that the entire universe consists of enormous amounts of energy, a sort of “cosmic wind,” that vibrates in a vast space and gives off powerful radiation in different wavelengths.
Although the search for the perfect theory of the universe has been going on for nearly half a century, there have been few serious attempts to apply String theory in the 21st century.
The lack of testing of high energy Physics on large spans of time makes it difficult to rule out inflation. String theory also suffers from other limitations such as the inability to accurately measure or predict the behavior of very small objects, such as atoms and electrons. On the other hand, most inflationary models suggest that the early universe had a similar density to the cosmos we observe today, which is inconsistent with the notion of a uniform density.
Physicists have proposed many different inflationary models, but they agree that inflation brought about the building of the universe we observe. If further tests of String theory are conducted, it is expected that a better understanding of cosmological processes will be achieved. Physicists may be able to test their ideas using telescopes currently being constructed around the world.