Decay (Expansion) of the Universe and Stabilized Solar System in a Fundamental Quantum Description
The expanding (decaying) universe is discussed in the framework of a local quantum field theory, based on a Lagrangian, in which all fermion operators are coupled to bosons. In this formalism the initial phase of the universe has been explained by creation of particles out of the vacuum, accumulation of a system of large mass and immense radius dominated by (e- p+) and (e+ p-) pairs, followed by a chirally triggered collapse and annihilation of all (e+ p-) pairs (antimatter).
The subsequent decay of the remaining (e- p+) pairs (matter) shows a velocity, which increases exponentially towards large radii. This gives rise to a good description of velocity-distance data from supernovae 1a observation by adjusting the position of the Solar system to a radius of the universe of about 1300 Mpc. Of importance, at this radius the repulsive and attractive forces compensate each other, giving rise to a boundary condition for a stabilized Solar system. Combined with a calculation of its mass, this yields surprising evidence for the existence of stable cosmic systems, which do not follow the general expansion of the universe.
No evidence is found for (not understood) dark energy contributions as deduced from cosmological models.
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