Data collected by Planck telescope have confirmed beyond any logical uncertainty a theory of the quantum origin of structure in the Cosmos. What precisely occurred after the Universe was born? Why did stars, planets and gigantic galaxies appear? These are the problems that cover Viatcheslav Mukhanov, a cosmologist at Ludwig-Maximilians-Universitaet (LMU) in Munich is a professional in the Theoretical Cosmology. He has used the idea of so-called quantum variations to make a theory that offers a exact picture of the vital early stage of the evolution of our Universe: Without the slight variations in energy density that result from the minute but inevitable quantum fluctuations, one cannot account for the creation of stars, planets and galaxies that illustrate the Universe we witness today. The Planck Consortium has now issued new survey of data resumed by the Planck Space Telescope that has measured the dispersal of the cosmic microwave background radiation (CMB), which, in principle, defines what the Universe looked like about 400,000 years after the Big Bang. These up-to-date results are in complete agreement with the forecasts of Mukhanov's theory - for instance, his calculation of the rate of the so-called spectral catalog of the initial inhomogeneities.
The notion that quantum fluctuations must have played a part in the very initial stage of the history of the Cosmos is implied in Heisenberg's Uncertainty Principle, according to Mukhanov. Heisenberg presented that there is an exact boundary to the accuracy with which the position and the momentum of a particle can be resolute at any given moment. This in turn suggests that the early matter scattering will unavoidably show tiny inhomogeneities in density. Mukhanov's calculations first validated that such quantum fluctuations could give upsurge to density alterations in the early Universe, which in turn could assist as seeds for the galaxies and their clusters. Certainly, without quantum fluctuations, whose nature and magnitude Mukhanov quantitatively described, the detected dispersal of matter in the Universe would be bizarre.
In March 2014, a group of researchers informed the detection of the long-sought pattern. Though, doubts soon arose concerning this interpretation. Now a combined study by the Planck and BICEP2 teams has determined that the data do not truly provide observational proof for gravitational waves. In the spring of 2014 Mukhanov had already stated that, if the theory is right, then the BICEP2 and Planck teams could not both be correct.