Scientists have studied the Big Bang theory for decades and the question of how life began on Earth. Now new research from the University of Western Australia shows that the conditions caused by the Big Bang are different from what we think.
Developed in 1927, the Big Bang theory is considered the most reliable scientific explanation of how the universe appeared. It is believed that in the process of expansion and explosion was created hydrogen gas, which led to the formation of stars. And their death (in the form of a supernova explosion) led to the creation of life.
Researchers from the School of Mathematical Sciences of the University of Western Australia conducted a mathematical analysis of the conditions created from supernova. Everything suggests that the supernova explosion was cruel, but not as violent and impetuous, as they used to be considered.
Traditionally, it is believed that turbulence is a mechanism of energy transfer and accumulation, due to which chemical substances are formed in a supernova. But new research believes that the process was not so vigorous, but was notable for some slowness. When the hot spots were localized and captured, it led to the formation of iron, gold, and silver from the atoms created by the Big Bang. These conclusions are important because they challenge our understanding of the theory itself and the process of the origin of life in the Universe. In fact, it is fascinating to explore the process of the formation of the universe. After all, all of us in development began our way from the atoms of hydrogen and energy, which in turn created other chemicals, which then led to the emergence of life. The emergence of living organisms on Earth will always fascinate and leave many questions. But with each new piece of information we get closer to a clear vision of the beginning of everything.