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|Culture & Science - Science|
|Tuesday, 05 May 2009 11:59|
To do so, assist the National Institute of Technology, which is focused primarily on studying Earth, but it plays a key role in measurements of the cosmic microwave background (CMB), weak luminescence that even we can see, from the Big Bang . Within a year he will begin the experiment, as announced at the American Physical Society, in the Atacama Desert (Chile).
The detectors look for faint traces of gravitational waves WBC ripples in the fabric of space-time chaotic birth of the universe for more than 13 billion years. These waves have yet never steps, but is believed to be able to do today with technology we have. It seems exaggerated to corroborate the words of Kent Irwin, head of physical NIST (National Institute of Technology):
"This is one of the major challenges facing the measurement community for the next 20 years, and also one of the most exciting." To find these waves, would be proof that the inflation theory is correct, which states that the universe went through a phase of exponential growth, so that the entire observable universe would have formed from a very small region.
"The Universe is a physics lab. If you look away, you are actually looking back in time. Potentially we can observe the interactions occurring at energy levels that will always be out of reach of terrestrial experiments.
Source | ScienceDaily