What’s the simple theory?

Simple theory is that as space knotted up thru change in dimension. Knots grow as additional change in dimension is incorporated into the knot. Gravitational effects emerged.

Space was concentrated. And Energized. 4:25 3/31/19

Change in dimension? Change in number of dimensions.

Create geometry. Geometry with curvature. Change in dimension location.

That’s motion of space. Ripple in space. Energized space. Energized field.

An energized field which is readily, easily disturbed.

Due to the Paradox of the First Moment, there was something before the Big Bang.

How do you prove that there this is what happened before the Big Bang?

What do we have to work with?

Knots in space. Fairly uniform. But randomly formed.

Can I observe the same phenomenon happen today?

Is there an equivalent event in anti-dimensional space?

Do the knots compress? Is there evidence of compression ‘points’ in the microwave background?

Dimensions twist. Untwist. Twist. Rotate. Knot. Rotational energy. Knot energy expressed as knots grow. Do we see that in the microwave background radiation? In galaxy formation?

Galaxy formation. Clusters of dimensional change form throughout space. Clusters would aggregate but have a consistent size with minor variance. It is this variance which we can look for in the microwave background radiation. Space would see uniform formations. Would be squeezed together by the contraction. Gravitate to singular point. And explode. All of the clusters would not make it. We would detect this variance.

Variance in microwave temperature is ?

The top pair of figures show the temperature of the microwave sky in a scale in which blue is 0 Kelvin (absolute zero) and red is 4 Kelvin. Note that the temperature appears completely uniform on this scale. The actual temperature of the cosmic microwave background is 2.725 Kelvin. The middle image pair show the same map displayed in a scale such that blue corresponds to 2.721 Kelvin and red is 2.729 Kelvin. The “yin-yang” pattern is the dipole anisotropy that results from the motion of the Sun relative to the rest frame of the cosmic microwave background. The bottom figure pair shows the microwave sky after the dipole anisotropy has been subtracted from the map. This removal eliminates most of the fluctuations in the map: the ones that remain are thirty times smaller. On this map, the hot regions, shown in red, are 0.0002 Kelvin hotter than the cold regions, shown in blue.

Variance in knot formation is _______! six sigma.

2) Sketch a normal curve

normal curve

(3) Find the z score

z score

(4) Find the appropriate value(s) in the table

A value of z = 3.6 gives an area of .9998. This is subtracted from 1 to give the probability

P (z > 3.6) = .0002

(5) Complete the answer

The probability that x1 – x2 is as large as given is .0002.

**https://www.kean.edu/~fosborne/bstat/05b2means.html**

https://wmap.gsfc.nasa.gov/universe/bb_cosmo_fluct.html

Therefore, Six Sigma refers to the plus or minus three sigma from the mean of the data under the curve. In the case of a normal distribution, 68.26% of the data points are within plus or minus one sigma from the mean, 95.46% are within two sigma and 99.73% are within three sigma. A process variation exceeding ± 3 sigma should be improved. With a Six Sigma capable process, only a very small number of possible failures could fall outside specification limits.

Bore tolerance limits +.0000 +.0000 +.0000 +.0000 +.0000

–.0003 –.0002 –.0002 –.0002 –.0001

Bore 2 pt. out of roundness . — . — .0001 .0001 .00005

Bore taper . — . — .0001 .0001 .00005

Radial runout .0004 .0002 (1) .00015 .0001 .00005

Width variation . — . — .0002 .0001 .00005

Bore runout with face . — . — .0003 .0001 .00005

Race runout with face . — . — .0003 .0001 .00005

Inner Ring*

*Measurement in inches. (1) Add .0001 to the tolerance if bore size is over 10mm (.3937 inch).

Outer Ring*

*Measurement in inches, unless otherwise indicated.

Ring Width*

*Measurement in inches.

CHARACTERISTIC CONFIGURATION SIZE RANGE ABEC 1 ABEC

The glow is very nearly uniform in all directions, but the tiny residual variations show a very specific pattern, the same as that expected of a fairly uniformly distributed hot gas that has expanded to the current size of the universe. In particular, the spectral radiance at different angles of observation in the sky contains small anisotropies, or irregularities, which vary with the size of the region examined. They have been measured in detail, and match what would be expected if small thermal variations, generated by quantum fluctuations of matter in a very tiny space, had expanded to the size of the observable universe we see today. This is a very active field of study, with scientists seeking both better data (for example, the Planck spacecraft) and better interpretations of the initial conditions of expansion. Although many different processes might produce the general form of a black body spectrum, no model other than the Big Bang has yet explained the fluctuations. As a result, most cosmologists consider the Big Bang model of the universe to be the best explanation for the CMB.

The high degree of uniformity throughout the observable universe and its faint but measured anisotropy lend strong support for the Big Bang model in general and the ΛCDM (“Lambda Cold Dark Matter”) model in particular. Moreover, the fluctuations are coherent on angular scales that are larger than the apparent cosmological horizon at recombination. Either such coherence is acausally fine-tuned, or cosmic inflation occurred.[5][6]