« on: 26/10/2020 14:33:45 »
Even if your maths was the right maths (it isn't) then you still left us a 30% chance.How could you claim that the math is incorrect?
That's not zero.
So you have not proved that it is wrong.
That answer by itself shows that your knowledge in basic Math is very poor.
Please see again the calculation:
Let's go with "the size of the real observable universe" which is 92 BLY.
Therefore, R = 46 BLY.
Now, let's verify what is the chance that we are located at a distance of 12 BLY from its edge:
The Total volume for R is ref to R^3
V (ref for R=46 ) = 46^3
V (ref for R=46-12 ) = 34^3
The chance to be at the sphere with a maximal radius of 34 Ly is:
34^3/46^3 = 29.8%
Therefore, the chance that we would be at a distance of less than 12 BLY from the edge of the Universe is over than 70%.
In this case, we should clearly see the edge of the Universe (as we can observe to minimal distance of 13 BLY) and therefore the CMBR at that edge direction should be different from the other direction.
So, if you can't set that basic math, how could you dare to ask me the following?
WHY DO YOU NOT LEARN?
It's better for you to learn some basic math and real science before you shows that your knowledge is so poor.
In any case, as my math is correct by 100% then it shows that the chance for the BBT to be correct is less than 30% while the chance for it to be incorrect is more than 70%.
So, if you set your trust in a theory which has 70% to be incorrect, then I would advise you to go and learn Math and real science (not that science fiction that we call BBT) and just then come back.
So, with or without your confirmation, it is very clear that our real Universe must be much bigger than this compact imagination of only 92 BLY.
Therefore, it's the correct time to set that BBT in the garbage once and for all.
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