Comment on “The Oort Soup as the real origin of Cosmic Microwave Background Radiation”

Here you can comment on, or see comments made on, “The Oort Soup as the real origin of Cosmic Microwave Background Radiation“.

This article shows how CMBR, Cosmic Microwave Background Radiation, has no connection to any “Big Bang”, but instead is just normal thermal radiation from cold matter in the Universe.

This matter is part of the “Oort Soup”, thinly scattered material (not only gas and dust, but also planetesimals, planets, and small star-type masses not great enough to ignite), distant from stars or other energy sources.

CMBSpectrum

 

The standard CMBR spectrum in fact shows how matter is distributed in interstellar and intergalactic space. The peak of the CMBR curve can be used to calculate the mode/median distance of Oort Soup material from the nearest energy source.

A new technique is described to detect larger objects (of Mars-mass and above) located in our own and other Oort Clouds.

 

Click here to go to the article itself: The Oort Soup as the real origin of Cosmic Microwave Background Radiation.

You can enter a comment on the article below. All comments welcome.

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  • Thomas Prevenslik  On August 7, 2020 at 9:58 am

    I agree that the Oort cloud is the likely origin of the CMBR. But redshift measurements of distant galaxies z > 1 suggest the CMBR cannot be as near as the Oort cloud. However, dust in our solar system can redshift VIS light from the Oort cloud to high z. See nanoqed.org , 2020.

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  • Thomas Prevenslik  On March 8, 2021 at 10:34 pm

    David:

    Thanks for the book on the Oort cloud you sent me.

    I have developed the argument that asteroids in the Oort cloud emit discrete BB radiation near 2.725 K that explains the temperature anisotropy found in the Planck survey. See:

    [video src="https://nanoqed.org/resources/2021/APS.mp4" /]

    I would appreciate your comments.

    David Noel comments: This is very valuable evidence that CMBR originates from bodies in the Oort Cloud, rather then from a putative Big Bang event. Moreover, a valuable addition to evidence in the original “Oort Soup” article, is the finding that Oort Soup bodies need to be over about 7 metres in diameter to produce black-body radiation or CMBR.

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  • Thomas Prevenslik  On March 9, 2021 at 8:30 am

    David:

    Do you know of any high resolution CMBR temperature anisotropy data?

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