By: April Carson
Wormholes that allow rapid travel to other parts of the universe or even time travel may not only be feasible but also stable. This is suggested by a new concept put forward by French physicist Pascal Koiran, who utilized a modified Eddington – Finkelstein metric for his computations.
Wormholes and General Relativity
According to Einstein's Theory of General Relativity, wormholes, or space-time tunnels, that allow you to swiftly cover long distances were predicted. It was once widely accepted that maintaining the wormhole open would necessitate the use of some theoretical exotic matter, otherwise the tunnel would collapse forthwith without a force keeping it from collapsing.
The most frequent problem in generating wormholes is to choose a configuration of matter and energy that allows the creation of a stable tunnel that can accommodate not just individual particles, but also huge objects. Wormholes, which are “created" in the same way as normal General Relativity wormholes using conventional methods, proved to be nearly unpassable. The event horizon surrounding such wormholes prevents us from passing through them. This implies that if someone falls into a wormhole, he will be unable to exit it.
Are wormholes unstable?
Another issue is that macroscopic wormholes are highly unstable. It was thought that in order to keep a wormhole stable, it must be made from exotic matter with the negative-energy property, which, according on conventional theories, is still feasible only on microscopic quantum levels.
Physicists may utilize a variety of measures to describe the behavior of things, and while all provide the same event or case, one metric might give you more information than another. The Schwarzschild metric is the most well-known wormhole metric, named for Karl Schwarzschild, a German physicist and astronomer. It was instrumental in scientists' ability to describe black hole features for the first time decades ago.
Passing through wormholes
Physicists, on the other hand, have difficulties when describing "routes of movement through wormholes" using this measurement at a certain distance from the object, which is known as the Schwarzschild radius or event horizon. The destruction of the metric in such circumstances makes it impossible to correctly describe different points in space-time.
It's been used in the field of wormholes since Einstein and Rosen developed their theory, and it's become a standard in this area. The most recent theory was developed by physicist Pascal Koiran, who utilized the Eddington-Finkelstein metric. It differs from the Schwarzschild metric in that it explains what happens when particles reach a black hole's event horizon.
Wormholes may not be as unstable as we think
Koiran claims that tiny particles may go through it and pass through a wormhole, and their route might be followed using the theoretical wormhole. He maintains that the Eddington-Finkelstein metric is never failed throughout the process.
While this does not dispute the fact that wormholes are unstable, it suggests that they may not be as dangerous as scientists once thought them to be, and using them to move might one day be feasible. In reality, there may be stable ways through which the theory of General Relativity can be used to find and follow.
4biddenknowledge Podcast - The Power of DNA by Billy Carson
About the Blogger:
April Carson is the daughter of Billy Carson. She received her bachelor's degree in Social Sciences from Jacksonville University, where she was also on the Women's Basketball team. She now has a successful clothing company that specializes in organic baby clothes and other items. Take a look at their most popular fall fashions on bossbabymav.com
To read more of April's blogs, check out her website! She publishes new blogs on a daily basis, including the most helpful mommy advice and baby care tips! Follow on IG @bossbabymav
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