After 2 years in space, the James Webb Space Telescope has broken cosmology. Can it be fixed?

Jan 2, 2024
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For decades, measurements of the universe's expansion have suggested a disparity, which threatens to break cosmology as we know it. The James Webb Space Telescope is looking at it.

After 2 years in space, the James Webb Space Telescope has broken cosmology. Can it be fixed? : Read more
Maybe,If we assume the universe is an n-sphere and that the time/distance from the Big Bang can be considered as a spacetime interval then effects will occur as per special relativity (despite issues of scale) then
1. Time runs in opposite directions on opposing sides of the sphere
2. Where you exist is, say, time positive giving matter whilst the opposite is time negative giving antimatter.
3. It is feasible that one hemisphere has slightly more matter than the other.
4. Curvature will result in long-distance observations (along curvature) in the slowing of time - as per observing time of an object approaching a Black Hole.
5. Observations at long distances are just that and not an observation "back in time toward the Big Bang", maybe. That is just observations of something far away approaching 25% around the universe

Maybe