Cosmology is the branch of physics that deals with the structure and origin of the Universe. For millennia people have been creating stories to explain why and how the universe came to be. However, despite much effort, physicists still have not been able to formulate a sensible theory they can all agree on.
Such a theory should be detailed enough to make predictions that can be verified. In addition, it should provide rational answers to questions such as:
'¢ 'What makes the Universe expand?'
'¢ 'How were the first particles created?'
'¢ 'Why are there four forces (gravitation and the three already-mentioned forces)?'
'¢ 'When did the forces first appear?' and
'¢ 'Why did not matter and antimatter completely annihilate each other in the early Universe?'
Physicists have been particularly puzzled by the existence of the muon (Î¼âˆ’ with antiparticle Î¼+) and the tauon (Ï„âˆ’ with antiparticle Ï„+), which are short-lived elementary particles that differ from the electron (eâˆ’ with antiparticle e+, the positron) only via their much larger mass. The electron, muon, and tauon are said to represent three generations, or families, of spinning 'leptons.'
Another mystery is why spinless elementary particles have not been observed. Why isn't there, say, a set of charged 'spinless leptons' (e0±, Î¼0±, and Ï„0±)?
The Standard Model (SM) of particle physics does not forbid their existence!
This new theory now attempts to resolve those mysteries, thereby answering many of the previously unanswered questions in cosmology. This article is an explanation of the work of a European theoretical physicst, and his development of "Predictive Cosmology."
Page 2 continues with the "space equation," what is oftentimes called the Momentum Equation.