A recent study has found out that our basic dimension of the whole universe could have been wrong this whole time. It claims that the things that we have been assuming about the chemical measurement of stars may just not be right. It also says that our measurement of the basic processes like the Hubble constant, which is used to describe the expansion of the universe, and also the quantity of dark matter may be wrong as well, especially considering that the whole history of the deep space has been tracked with the help of these stars.
However, according to the new research, these essentially originate from a range of different scenarios. This indicates that there is a possibility that we may be wrong in understanding the intensity of these stars and how bright these can be. It also suggests how the illumination of these stars continue to modify and how long they can remain intense.
As a result, it makes things much more complex as the astronomers have constantly used illumination and the difference between them as a way of determining just how far a star actually stands. It is a presumption which has been some of the most crucial research surrounding the universe. This phenomenon has also supported works which suggested that the universe is made up of 70 per cent of dark energy, along with the measurement of the Hubble constant.
However, a report in a leading international daily states that this will be beneficial for researchers to understand the inconsistencies that presently exists in the Hubble constant, which is the system of measurement used to explain the expansion of our universe.
(with inputs from agencies)