According to a new pair of studies in the journal Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society, there's a decent chance that life-fostering planets could exist in a parallel universe - even if that universe were being torn apart by dark energy.
Professor Richard Bower of Durham University's Institute for Computational Cosmology stated that "The formation of stars in a universe is a battle between the attraction of gravity and the repulsion of dark energy".
After analysing this data, they found that dark energy has only a "modest impact" on the creation of new stars, planets and life forms, suggesting that multiverses with a greater abundance of dark matter could be host life just like Earth.
Under the program, analysts ran some PC reproductions with different beginning conditions and discovered that rather than before, conditions for the introduction of life are not that restricted. What they do understand now is that the existence of life is not entirely based on the availability of dark energy. Instead, it claims that the small quantity of dark energy in our universe could be explained by the natural law. "So why such a paltry amount of dark energy in our universe?"
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The simulations that the team conducted showed that expansion caused by dark energy has nothing to do with the birth of stars.
" I believe we must be searching for a brand-new law of physics to discuss this unusual residential or commercial property of our Universe, and the multiverse theory does little to rescue physicists' pain.".
The team comprising researchers from England, Australia and the Netherlands came to this conclusion after running a programme called "Evolution and Assembly of Galaxies and their Environments".
Overall, it's clear that our understanding of dark energy is lacking.
New research from the United Kingdom and Australia shows that other universes may not be as inhospitable to life as we previously thought. "We have a lucky enough ticket and live in the universe that forms handsome galaxies which permit life as we know it".