_{1}

^{*}

In previous works, they were proposed a photonic model of the Big Bang [1] and several parameters derived from the Hubble-Lemaitre equation [2]. Since these parameters result higher than the classical ones and, otherwise, the General Theory of Relativity does not apply far away the Physical Universe, in this paper, it will be revised the adequacy of such parameters in the external Space and their influence on the relativistic concept of the cone of time. As well, it will be intended to define the Physical Universe geometry accordingly to a thermo-dynamical analysis of the Big Bang.

From to the Schwarzchild rule, the Luminosity of the Physical Universe should have been L_{pu} ~ 1.8 × 10^{59} (erg/s) which, multiplied by the Big Bang duration, 10^{12} (s) [^{71} (erg). However, the energy of to the original CMB radiation would be much higher: the present density of the CMB relic is about 416 (photons/cm^{3}) [^{85} cm^{3}), of 1.2 × 10^{88} (photons) with a heat content of 3 × 10^{88} (erg). By assuming that the final temperature of the Big Bang period was ~ 2 × 10^{4} (K), that would mean a z factor about 2 × 10^{3} which implies an original energy of the CMB ~ 6 × 10^{91} (erg). Therefore, the fraction of the total Big Bang energy devoted to the creation of the Physical Universe was ~10^{−20} and the Luminosity corresponding to the total Universe age would now be: L_{u} ~ 1.3 × 10^{74} (erg/s).

The Einstein’s equation of General Relativity was modified by De Sitter for a powder cloud as:

R i j − ( 1 2 ) g i j R = 8 π G ρ v i j + Λ g i j (1).

Since ρ = 0 in the external Space and Ʌ was discarded by Einstein, the volumetric accelerations terms would cancel out. Otherwise, though the gravitational intensity does not vanish at distances even higher than r_{o}, the expansion velocity of the vacuum Space is not a function of the g value; it depends on the universal constant acceleration (Γ_{H}) and time.

Therefore, it could be useful to summarize some equations that may be applied to describe the external Space dynamics. Those are:

· The Hubble parameter:

H = 2 / t ( s − 1 ) . (2)

· The Hubble velocity:

v H = H ⋅ r = 2 r / t ( cm / s ) . (3)

· The constant Hubble acceleration:

Γ H = H 2 r / 2 ( cm / s 2 ) . (4)

· The Space expansion velocity:

v s = Γ H ⋅ t ( cm / s ) . (5)

· The Hubble field potential:

V H = H 2 r 2 / 4 ( cm 2 / s 2 ) . (6)

Simultaneously, it has been assumed [

The Poisson equation for the Hubble potential was obtained in reference [

∇ 2 V H = H 2 ( s − 2 ) , (7)

which permits to express the scalar of curvature of the free Space as:

R = 6 H 2 ( s − 2 ) . (8)

The Einstein Equation (1) as a function of a Hubble tensor is:

G μ ν = g μ ν 3 H 2 . (9)

The scalar of this tensor would be:

T H = 3 H 2 = Λ . (10)

In a previous work [_{H}), without any change in the photon’s energy or, opposed, the photon’s work implies a redshift: W = h∙∆ν that would limit the photon’s life-time. In the author’s opinion all works are done at expenses of V_{H}, without any wear of the expanding matter.

The Special Relativity concept of the inverted cone of time is based on the principle of the light speed constancy; so, the radius of the cone should be calculated by the straight line equation: r = c∙t (10). If the light would travel in the external Space, at the same velocity than Space does, the distance should be determined by the equation:

r = Γ H 2 ⋅ t 2 (11).

Substitution of the acceleration constant drives to the equation:

r = 10 − 7 t 2 (12).

i.e. the cone slant follows a parabolic trajectory respect to time, as shown in

cone radius grows faster than the straight one. Even so, at any future Space velocity, the so-called “elsewhere zones” will never disappear.

The basic equation of the Lorentz transform is:

v ′ x = v x − v ; (13)

v is the separation velocity of two inertial frames of reference (primed and not-primed) and the sub index x refers to the same coordinate.

The Space accelerated expansion does not correspond to an inertial frame, though in the Physical Universe they may be present both types of frames. So, it could be proposed the following equation:

v x = v ′ x + Γ ⋅ t (14)

where: v x = velocity of matter in the Space,

v ′ x = velocity of matter in the Physical Universe

Γ ⋅ t = expansion velocity of Space at time t. Each one of the application points of this vector corresponds to a co-moving coordinate.

Since Equation (14) is a vector sum, the velocity of matter v x could be lower or higher than that of the Space. Given the order of magnitude of such velocities, it is probable that the matter velocity v ′ x would always be considered as a peculiar velocity.

Since the Space expansion occurred in all directions around the Big Bang point (same as it did the Physical Universe) and if this one is composed of the known matter, all of that must now be confined into a ring: a spherical shell geometry, as a spherical tokamak. The nice diagrams of the Universe development, such as that of reference [^{4} (K), i.e. at the end of the Big Bang. So, as shown in the Universe cross section of _{B} was the Big Bang radius, the two radii (r_{i} and r_{e}) correspond to the width of the Physical Universe; then, r_{i} would be the radius of the past expanding Space. Consequently a complete light turn, lengthways the annular Physical Universe, would take a time t_{pu} ~ 13t_{o}.

The condensation of photons to leptons could not be possible at the initial Big Bang temperature of 10^{31} (K), i.e. much higher than the binding energies of leptons (~1 eV). Therefore such a condensation would have started at the end of the Big Bang period (t_{B} ~ 32,000 years) [

necessary level for matter condensation. Instead, at the end of the long Big Bang period proposed by reference [^{4} K, adequate to permit the lepton’s condensation. So, the Inflationary period should not be necessary [

In a previous work [^{5} (cm/s). Anyway, the constancy of c was kept by every one of the original photons across their continuous internal collisions. The Big Bang final radius would be r_{B} ~ 10^{17} (cm) and the energy density would correspond to 5 × 10^{45} (erg/cm^{3}). Consequently, the mean free path at the end of the Big Bang must have been too small to let the existence of a high fraction of low energy photons; these ones would increase and react in the subsequent period (t_{c} – t_{B}). Besides, accordingly to reference [^{3}.

Obviously it must have existed a mixture of frequencies and energies in the original photons which, later, devoted a small fraction (~10^{−20})^{*} to condense a Physical Universe and, simultaneously, to loose energy by a redshift process and by collisions with the condensed matter, so producing the today known CMB spectrum [^{15} (K), i.e., well inside the Big Bang.

In reference [_{c} time, of L ~ 4 × 10^{80} (erg/s).

· The energy equivalent of the assumed mass (3 × 10^{58} g) of the Physical Universe is about 2.2 × 10^{77} (erg).

To date, the existence of the cosmic radiation background has been assumed as the best proof of a Big Bang origin of the Universe. Such conclusion has been adopted in this and a previous paper [

1) The relationship between the Hubble parameter and time has been given by Equation (5) as H = 2 / t ( s − 1 ) .

2) The Space expanding acceleration has been expressed as a constant by equation (4) as Γ H = 2 × 10 − 7 ( cm / s 2 ) . ^{10} (y). So, the parabolic cone radius is today bigger than the previously assumed cone.

3) The positive Hubble potential of the Space expansion was deduced in Equation (7): V H = H 2 r 2 / 4 as a growing function of the scale factor.

4) The time when the Space expansion reached the c velocity, t_{c}, has been found to occur at 1/3 of the present time t_{o}. Obviously, in the subsequent period (t_{o} – t_{c}), the total Space expanded at higher velocities than c, carrying together the Physical Universe; though, inside this one, the c value of matter remained as a constant. Besides, after the t_{c} time, it had been deduced the possibility of an imaginary time domain [_{c} time the most external objects are traveling at higher velocities than c, it could be necessary to apply similar equations to the above named (2 - 14). Otherwise, the confirmation of the Physical Universe expansion must have probably been based on an unexpected speed of the (z ~ 12) objects; so this would be, to date, the limit of the Physical Universe. Assuming that such observation was made from the middle of the spherical shell, it means a thickness of this shell of r_{pu} < 2 × 10^{19} (cm) as shown in

5) The condensation of photons in leptons could only have occurred at the end of the Big Bang duration (~ 32,000 y) when the temperature was lower than 2 × 10^{4} (K), i.e. the binding energy of leptons. After, they continued the synthesis processes of quarks, atoms and stars as well as manifestations of the different types of forces, to integrate the present Physical Universe. These conclusions imply that the generally assumed inflationary period, following a short Big Bang, should not be necessary. Furthermore, for simplicity, it has been supposed that the creation of original photons stopped at the Big Bang end. So, because of the c constancy inside the Physical Universe, this has acquired a ring geometry (_{c} – t_{B}) period, by nuclear reactions and later, by electro-magnetic and gravitational forces.

6) Related to metaphysical propositions (already discussed), it has been concluded that the creation ex-nihlo started with the Big Bang, together the time, Space, matter and physical laws. The first law could have been the expansive acceleration of Space and, consequently, that of matter. Besides, the transcendence and ethical characteristics of the Creator were transmitted to the human kind by means, respectively, of an eternal soul and a conscience (with a free will). The eternal search for knowledge seems also to have been impressed in the human conscience.

The author declares no conflicts of interest regarding the publication of this paper.

Lartigue, J.G. (2020) Some Equations for the External Space and Their Implications on the Inverse Cone Concept and the Geometry of the Physical Universe. Journal of Modern Physics, 11, 1005-1012. https://doi.org/10.4236/jmp.2020.117063