The group of astrophysicists directed by John Kovac of Harvard who declared just months ago what they attained a revolution in approving how the universe was born when they recognized gravitational waves that swelled through space just after the Big Bang now confess they might be wrong. The detection was completed with the help of a telescope called BICEP2, based at the South Pole. BICEP2 stands for Background Imaging of Cosmic Extragalactic Polarization. If confirmed to be properly identified, these waves, projected in Albert Einstein's theory of relativity, would approve the fast and violent evolution spurt of the cosmos in the first portion of a second marking its presence, 13.8 billion years ago. The apparent first straight indication of such so-called cosmic inflation, a theory that the universe expanded by 100 trillion trillion times in hardly the blink of an eye, was declared in March by specialists at the Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics.
By detecting the cosmic microwave background, or a pale glow discarded from the Big Bang, the researchers said small variations provided them new signs about the circumstances in the initial universe. The gravitational waves swelled through the universe 380,000 years after the Big Bang, and these pictures were taken by the telescope, they claimed. If confirmed by additional specialists, some said the effort could be a nominee for the Nobel Prize. Paul Steinhardt, director of Princeton University's Center for Theoretical Science, spoke the subject in the admired British journal Nature in early June. Steinhardt wrote, citing an independent analysis of the BICEP2 findings "Serious flaws in the analysis have been revealed that transform the sure detection into no detection” That study was supported by David Spergel, a theoretical astrophysicist who works at Princeton. Spergel inquired whether what the BICEP2 telescope picked up actually came from the first instants of the universe's presence. That telescope detects a large part of the sky, against the BICEP2's two percent, and makes measurements in six frequencies, related to just one for BICEP2, conferring to Spergel. He said "I think in retrospect, they should have been more careful about making a big announcement,"
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