Soon after the birth of the universe, all matter was congested in a small space. Then the space began with a rapid expansion of the inflation process.
Most cosmologists agree that inflation was, but how it happened is still not clear. David Sloan of the Oxford University and George Ellis of the Cape Town University in PAR say that the explanation can be offered by Higgs boson.
Inflation requires special particles of the vacuum space, and only known, Higgs boson. According to Sloan and Ellis, if Higgs boson is indeed such a suitable particle, it could help to understand the important question of inflation awareness: what kind of a universe should be just before inflation.
They suggest that the anti-national universe, which was only a fraction of a second after the Big Bang, was probably very unorganized, i.e. the state of high entropy, simply because such conditions are incomparably greater than those in a very neat state of low entropy.
Sloan illustrates this by striking a million times: there is only one way to get all the shadows, but if someone can drop another way, there is a potential of 5 million, he says.
One of the greatest entropies is in a black hole, but suggests that the anti-inflationary universe is filled with black holes, there is a problem. Because the black hole often merges with one another and is so smooth from them, our universe with evenly distributed matter does not come.
For the same reason, there would be no mega-black black hole. "It would be just one singularity that could never be extended to trees, birds and other wonderful things that were universally ordered," says Sloan.
Although we still do not understand Higgs boson, yet one of his alleged traits is very useful for Sloan and Ellis. The particle has Higgs field associated with it, which increases when gravity weakens.
The calculations of Sloan and Ellis show that this can be completely avoided by problems in the black hole of the antiglobal universe. Because soon after the Big Bang the Higgs field will be stronger, so that the gravity would be much weaker. In this way, the material would not enter into black holes even before inflation spread widely (arkiv.org / abs / 1810.06522).
This is a big step away from the standard particle model, but probably because gravity and the Higgs field are interacting now, says David Vands at the University of Portsmouth, UK.
But the problem is that such hypotheses about the significance of Higgs boson can not be confirmed. "Inflation creates so much space that we can only see a small part of the universe," says Vands. "It's hard to test the idea of what happened before inflation, in our apparent universe."
Sloan believes that it is not necessary to write off the idea of this idea. He says he can see his effects in parts of the visual universe that are more like super-productive anti-infiltration universes, such as those near the black hole