The Cosmic Universe as Non Equilibrium Energy Conversionby Tommy on 21/11/2016
From a highly excited low entropy state.
I get the idea as I progress that string theorists are not working from first principles.
I look at the universe as I look at the origin of life, and I come to view this as a complete outsider from a perspective of condensed matter physics. This has given me a unique and singular perspective, but sooner or later I have to get down to the nitty gritty of crackpot modeling. I look at this thinking – ‘can this be as simple as axion-Higgs physics in an excited gravitational field?’
With the origin of terrestrial biological life, we have a clear electromagnetic potential and the reduction of carbon dioxide in radioactively produced underwater alkaline hydrothermal vents, cascading energy dissipation through many electron volts through many dissipation processes down to ambient temperatures. Life as an energy dissipation process eventually transitioned to optical irradiation and photoconversion, transpiration and respiration, but the energy gradient magnitudes are similar. What we are confronted with the cosmos, is the Planck scale energy gradient falling nearly instantaneously down to the Higgs scale vacuum expectation value of 246 GeV. What we are finding now is that everything above that energy level, with the exception of a few stray cosmic rays and neutrinos, is a totally barren empty desert up to the Planck scale.
So the question is, are the QCD axions, which are guaranteed to exist, gravitationally coupled in some way, or are they simple ‘sterile’ Peccei-Quinn QCD axions? The so called axion decay constant, fa, is estimated to be half way to the Planck scale in Minkowski space. So my idea is that fa depends upon gravitational curvature, where a very small highly curved spacetime with standard model particles would be more strongly coupled. So my modelling assumes that axion production, as a result of the breaking of time reversal symmetry, occurs concurrently with standard model particle production by C, P and T in baryogenesis, and where the vast magnitude of the Planck scale energy potential drives the cosmic axion angle to a nearly infinitesimal value in ‘inflation’, instantly decaying into cosmic spacetime, cosmic QCD axions, and ultimately, a hot, expanding, standard model quark qluon plasma, slowly cooling itself off.
The result of decomposition of spacetime topological central charge into composite structures.
Here it is in case you need to refresh your memory.
So how does this proceed. Where does the energy go? Very mysterious.
Imagine a universe where the dark matter coupling ends up dragging all the baryons down a black hole someplace, and all the black holes eventually coalesce, and you end up with what you started, an evaporating singularity sitting by itself in empty space. Spacetime itself becomes meaningless no matter how big or old it is. The photons just get recycled. It does not exist.
Inside that singularity are a godzillion black holes merged together at some point in a time reversal invariant BCS-BEC topological superfluid with an arbitrary temperature, since it can no longer evaporate. In this case, the Planck scale. In other words, a potential Higgs field potential.
Now energize that field by a quantum fluctuation and allow that energy to relax back into some spacetime. A vast amount of the energy goes into the construction of the spacetime field itself, The cosmic QCD axions record the topology of the cosmogenesis event, and the standard model particles condense out as the process renews itself. The is the ‘little bounce’ model.
You heard it here first.
So religionists rejoice! It’s ALIVE!
The question is how much information can the universe pack into dark matter axions.
This is quantum mechanics, there is going to be great variation in particle production too.
It turns out our little bounce was a pretty big bang.
And here we are! In the cosmos.
My universe – in a nut shell.
Gravitational Axions as Dark Matter
Gravitational Axions in Quantum Gravity and Cosmology
© 2017 Thomas Lee Elifritzlifeform@charter.net