NASA has been given a chance to explain how the universe will evolve over time, in an interview that is set to air on the Discovery Channel.
During the Discovery-sponsored Discovery Radio show on Thursday, astrophysicist Brian Greene spoke with Science correspondent Matt Taibbi, who is reporting from the NASA Johnson Space Center in Houston, about his team’s research into how our universe will change as it ages.
“We’ve been exploring this issue since the 1990s, and there’s been no way we would have predicted that we would be studying these things,” Greene told Taibbs team.
“But it’s interesting because when we first looked at the universe, we thought that it was very, very simple and it would just go on as it always has,” Greene said.
“And we just thought, well, it’s going to stay the same.”
“We were wrong.”‘
There is a lot of complexity’The scientists in NASA’s JPL (Jet Propulsion Laboratory) team have spent the last few decades studying the universe.
They believe the universe began with an initial black hole that merged with a black hole from a separate universe.
This was known as the cosmic microwave background (CMB), and was discovered when the universe was about 10 million years old.
“There is so much complexity that we haven’t understood,” Greene continued.
“You have this kind of, you know, we are a little bit like a black box that we’ve got to sort out, right?”
So we’ve been working on understanding the universe in this way.
And it’s been really, really challenging.
“The complexity of our universe, in particular, is so, so huge, that the universe is probably the largest object in the universe that we have yet discovered.”
So it’s really hard to even see what the universe looks like from this perspective.
“The team’s goal is to use the information it’s gained from studying the CMB to better understand the universe’s evolution.
The CMB has revealed that the cosmos is billions of light years across, which is just about one-sixth of the observable universe.”
It is like a giant black hole merging with the universe and there is a bit of a ‘jump’ here and there,” Greene explained.”
As the universe ages, the gravitational pull on these stars that you see, it goes up and down.
And so you get the same sort of thing happening with the CGB.””
And the C-like black holes, they go through cycles of evolution, and eventually the universe gets to a point where the universe becomes very, a very big object.””
In other words, it becomes a supermassive black hole.
And then we’re done.””
It’s not a black-hole but it’s a super-massive black- hole.
“This type of black hole is known as a supernova.”
There’s a lot more complexity in the CUB galaxy than we can see on a single telescope. “
And so if we look at the CIB, we see that the CBA is a supernovae, so that means there’s this massive, supermassive star that has been left over from the beginning.”
“There’s a lot more complexity in the CUB galaxy than we can see on a single telescope.
So, for example, there are more galaxies out there that are supermassive.”
The CUB is also known as Alpha Centauri B.
The team is also interested in the other CUBs known as Dyson spheres, which are similar to the CBBs.
“These are the stars that we see in the background, and the ones we don’t see that we can use to see more galaxies,” Greene revealed.
Greene and his team have been working to map out the galaxy’s history and find out more about the universe itself.””
But when you look at a Dyson sphere image, they’re much farther away.”
Greene and his team have been working to map out the galaxy’s history and find out more about the universe itself.
“They’re studying how the stars formed in these clusters, and then they’re trying to understand how they evolved to where they are now,” he said.
“So there are some very interesting questions there.
We’re not quite sure yet what these questions will be, but we know that there is quite a bit more complexity than we’ve seen before.”
The CIB and Dyson-spheres will also help scientists better understand how stars form.
“Our universe is a mixture of stars, and we know these stars are born out of these supermassive clusters,” Greene predicted.
“So when you think of stars you think, well they’ve got, like, two-thirds of their mass in a white dwarf.”
“Then they get super-hot, and it gets super hot enough to start a superluminous nebula, so you start to see stars forming.
And then there’s a