Cosmology as Matter-Antimatter Phase Separation

Paul R. Gerber
Gerber Molecular Design, Forten 649, CH-8873 Amden, Switzerland

Early Universe

Within the bipolar-gravity picture gravitation has no influence on the early development of the Universe because radiation does not gravitate and matter and antimatter are fully mixed such that their gravitation effects completely compensate. This is what one would have expected in the first place, because gravitation is by far the weakest elementary interaction.

Gravitation starts to play a role when modes that separate matter and antimatter start to grow. The larger the wavelength of these modes, the more important is the influence of gravity because ever larger junks of either species develop with increasing tendency to contract.

Gravity Dominated Final Phase

The current picture is that a continued expansion takes place, due to the interspersed arrangement of matter and antimatter. This yields an ever lasting, though decreasing accelleration of the expansion rate (see 'Accelerated cosmic expansion' in companion note). Furthermore, it is expected, that continued merging of islands of the same matter type takes place, such that ever larger superclusters develop.
This note is under development.