Diffusion treatment of quantum theory and gravity. 3. Cosmology of diffusion gravity

Zahid Zakir [1]

Abstract

The diffusion treatment of quantum mechanics and gravity described in the previous two papers was based on the fact of the existence of a background field whose energy density determines the rate of quantum fluctuations, i.e. the rate of proper times, and gravity is a local deficit of this energy density. In cosmology, due to the conservation of the background field energy during the expansion of space, the energy density of this field decreases both locally and globally. A change in the distribution of the local energy density deficit of the background field over time leads to a deformation of the gravitational potential of galaxies and clusters, which can explain the plateau in the rotation curves, as well as the relation of masses to rotation velocities and velocity dispersions. A global decrease in the background energy density during expansion leads to cosmology with slowing down proper times. In earlier epochs, fluctuations in the background field were faster and the photon frequencies were greater than current ones. As a result, a third mechanism is added to the two mechanisms of frequency shift, the Doppler effect and the stretching of wavelengths – the violetshift at emitting in the early epochs. This shift compensates the redshift due to stretching, and ultimately only the redshift from the Doppler effect is observed, as well as the relativistic aberration for apparent luminosity. The basic relationships of the model of relativistic cosmology with a slowing down time are presented, including the “distance modulus – redshift” relation. It is shown that the model solves the main cosmological problems without new hypotheses and describes observations without dark matter and dark energy. Some changes in the picture of the evolution in early epochs are discussed, including changes in the properties of CMB.

QUANTUM AND GRAVITATIONAL PHYSICS
1:005, 25 p, 08.07.2020; doi:10.9751/ QGPH.1-005.7130
ISSN 2181-0486; EISSN 2181-0508
© 2020 CTPA. All rights reserved

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