The Origin of Space and Time by Design, not by Formula.

If the big bang was the splitting of a huge Axion/ Higgs particle knotty Dark Matter Black Hole (DM- BH) nucleus into smaller DM-BH nuclei, then no standard Fermion/ Baryon inflation has happened only the DM-BH based Lyman alpha forest equipped with local Herbig Haro star/galaxy creating systems.

All black holes of all sizes (down to ball lightning) seem to be equipped with a Fermion repelling- and plasma producing horizon, which has also a charge splitting effect into a negative (outside) and positive ( inside) zone ( see orientale basin of the moon) .

Friday, March 22, 2013

Final ESA CMB Map 2013 as a support for the Raspberry Multiverse model

What does it tell us?
1: The cold spot is located in the “warmer” hemisphere.
2: the colder Hemisphere is larger than the warmer hemisphere.
According to Q-FFF theory: Both elements tell us about our 3D position in the universal bubble of the raspberry multiverse see my topological image of the multiverse cross section.
see also:

Explanation of the Anomalies in the final ESA Planck CMB map (left).
By comparison between the Final ESA CMB map with Raspberry Multiverse (right) effects for the cold spot- Void relation and the asymmetric light patterns (warm and colder) of both halves of the CMB universe.
see Esa presentation and the Quantum FFF model.
see: ""
See also the text in the image above:
"All the Galaxy clusters located behind the WMAP CMB boundary do not show a so called CMB shadow!! also called "Sunyaev- Zeldovich" effect.


"Planck Enhanced Anomalies"
"One of the most surprising findings is that the fluctuations in the CMB temperatures at large angular scales do not match those predicted by the standard model – their signals are not as strong as expected from the smaller scale structure revealed by Planck.
Another is an asymmetry in the average temperatures on opposite hemispheres of the sky. This runs counter to the prediction made by the standard model that the Universe should be broadly similar in any direction we look.

Furthermore, a cold spot extends over a patch of sky that is much larger than expected.

The asymmetry and the cold spot had already been hinted at with Planck’s predecessor, NASA’s WMAP mission, but were largely ignored because of lingering doubts about their cosmic origin.

“The fact that Planck has made such a significant detection of these anomalies erases any doubts about their reality; it can no longer be said that they are artefacts of the measurements. They are real and we have to look for a credible explanation,” says Paolo Natoli of the University of Ferrara, Italy.

“Imagine investigating the foundations of a house and finding that parts of them are weak. You might not know whether the weaknesses will eventually topple the house, but you’d probably start looking for ways to reinforce it pretty quickly all the same,” adds François Bouchet of the Institut d’Astrophysique de Paris.

One way to explain the anomalies is to propose that the Universe is in fact not the same in all directions on a larger scale than we can observe. In this scenario, the light rays from the CMB may have taken a more complicated route through the Universe than previously understood, resulting in some of the unusual patterns observed today.

“Our ultimate goal would be to construct a new model that predicts the anomalies and links them together. But these are early days; so far, we don’t know whether this is possible and what type of new physics might be needed. And that’s exciting,” says Professor Efstathiou. "

Other Multiverse suggestions based on Cold spot interpretation.
A theory based on the multiverse aspect of the string theory claims that the dynamic effect of matter and gravity would have weeded out the majority of string vacuums, leaving only our patch and close neighbours in the string landscape. A calculation shows that interaction between neighbouring patches in early epoch would leave the universes in an entangled state linking them together even when their separation is space-like (meaning they cannot interact with each other in the usual way). It predicts that pushing and squeezing between the patches will produce voids on the scales of about 1/2 billion light year. The alignment in the lower multipoles is the byproduct of such interaction, which squeezes our universe on one side, perhaps shaped it like a pancake. This theory may point us to the first glance of another universe after all kinds of speculation in science fictions (Figure 02-09c).

Figure 02-09c The Void
[view large image]