The bulk of the universe’s mass may be composed of huge particles known as gravitons, which originally appeared in the first instant following the Big Bang. A recent idea indicates that these hypothetical particles may be cosmological refugees from other dimensions.
Dark matter, that can be observed by its gravitational attraction on conventional stuff, may have been generated in precisely the proper numbers by these researchers’ estimates.”
In the early cosmos, ordinary particles collide, creating massive gravitons. This mechanism was previously thought to be too infrequent to be a contender for dark matter.
According to recent findings, the early cosmos produced an abundance of gravitons, which can be used to explain the vast majority of the universe’s dark matter. Physicists believe there may be other dimensions that exist alongside the 3 degrees of space and the 4th dimension of time that we can perceive.
In the team’s idea, gravity manifests itself in our realm as huge gravitons as it travels across other dimensions.
These particles, on the other hand, would only be able to interact with conventional matter via the gravitational pull. While dark matter doesn’t really engage with light, it exerts a gravitational impact that may be felt across the cosmos. Galaxies, for example, are held together by gravitational forces.
Dark matter may also be sensed through its extremely slight correlations with other variables and energies in contrast to other postulated possibilities, such as poorly engaging heavy particles, axions & neutrinos. Another benefit of huge gravitons is that they do not interact with additional particles or forces throughout the universe through gravity.
For the hypothesis of the researchers, gravitation and particle accelerator physics are intertwined. In the future, massive particle accelerators like CERN’s Future Circular Collider, which is expected to begin operation in 2035, might search for dark matter particles.