Somewhere At The Edge Of Our Universe - Space Travel, 9556 2E FLAC album
Title: Space Travel, 9556 2E
Style: Drone, Noise
FLAC version ZIP size: 1321 mb
MP3 version ZIP size: 1807 mb
WMA version ZIP size: 1303 mb
Other Formats: AUD TTA AU AAC MIDI MP3 FLAC
Well, our universe does have an edge - that is, if by "our universe," you mean the observable universe. The speed of light is just that - a speed - and the universe has only been around for so long (about 1. 7 billion years), which means only so much of the universe has been revealed to us via the light that has traveled those vast cosmic distances. And what's outside our observable limit? That one's easy: It's just more stuff, like galaxies and black holes and new, fantastic varieties of cheese. From that new vantage point, it still looks like you're at the center of the universe and everything is flying away from you. Now let's go really crazy and pretend we can teleport you to the most distant observable galaxy, on the far edge of our observational reach. Guess what? Yup, from your position, it looks like you're at the center of the universe, and every galaxy - including the distant Milky Way - is racing away from you.
The edge of that is the place beyond which light hasn’t had time to reach us since the beginning of the universe. In our universe, this is the cosmic microwave background - a faint, lingering afterglow of the Big Bang, marking when the universe cooled down enough to let atoms form. If you could look out from another planet somewhere else in the universe, presumably you would see something very similar to what we see here from Earth: your own horizon, limited by the time that has elapsed since the Big Bang, the speed of light, and the how the universe has expanded. What does the place that corresponds to Earth’s horizon today look like today? We can’t know, since we can only view that place as it was just after the Big Bang, not as it is today.
Our universe is expanding, so while the light from 14 billion light-years away is just reaching us now, that same point of origin has spent the last 14 billion years expanding away from Earth, placing it a total of nearly 4. billion light-years away. We can’t see that far, but we can detect the traces left behind and draw conclusions, which makes it observable. In simple terms, the space between galaxies is also expanding, which drives the edge of the universe further and further from us every single second. Therefore, to even dream of reaching the edge of the universe, a spaceship would have to go as close as physically possible to the speed of light, somewhere around 9. 999999%.
Somewhere Out in Space is an album by German power metal band, Gamma Ray. It was released on August 25, 1997 and is the band's fifth studio album. Continuing in the tradition of the previous four albums, it contained yet another different lineup, but would also be the first album to feature the band's longest standing lineup. The album featured Dirk Schlächter on bass for the first time since his guest appearance on Heading for Tomorrow, Henjo Richter on guitar and Dan Zimmermann on drums.
It documents a space journey from Earth to the edge of the universe itself. National Geographic continues their fantastic series about the Known Universe by starting at the beginning and tracing the biggest bangs that have come since. 9. Orbit: Earth’s Extraordinary Journey. Instead, it may be just one of an infinite number of worlds that make up the multiverse. In this show, Brian Greene takes us on a tour of this brave new theory at the frontier of physics, explaining why scientists believe it's true and showing what some of these alternate realities might be like.
Clearly our observations are limited by the light that makes it to the Earth travelling through eons in space. The answer we seek might behidden in the ancient light of the universe. The Era of the Origin of Photons. But wait, your intergalactic twin can actually see what is beyond the edge of our observable universe in present time right? Does that mean the universe extends to another 46 billion light years from his point of view? What if we have intergalactic triplets who can somehow instantaneously communicate with each other? If each one of them lived at the particle horizon of each one's observable universe, what will they actually see? What if we have 2 of the triplets placed at diametrically opposite positions on the particle horizon with their own particle horizons intersecting at Earth.
There is no edge of the Universe. Alright, I kinda realize this, I'm not a layman. Say you're an adventurer, and you cataloged every piece of matter in existence after traveling for trillions of light years in one single direction. Now apply that to the 3D Universe. Assuming the Universe is just one big 4D hypersphere: Using the model, as we travel in a straight line journey across the Cosmos in one direction, we'd be 'bending' across this 4th Dimensional vector, which is Time correct? So if we keep traveling, the 4th coordinate vector would increase, than slowly decease back to our original vector location, which would mean our Time is getting distorted.
Kids by The Midnight. supported by 23 fans who also own Edge of The Universe. Defintely more modern sounding than their previous efforts but still good nonetheless. The monsters do stay indeed.
- Written-By – Vziel Projet