0
votes
1answer
103 views

Can Planck's temperature ever be reached?

Planck's temperature is theorized to be the highest possible temperature in the universe. But, has it been reached? Or, will any object or phenomenon ever reach this absolute temperature?
1
vote
1answer
76 views

What is the de Sitter temperature as of now?

It is claimed that de Sitter temperature is $$T=\frac{1}{2\pi}H,$$ where $H$ is the Hubble constant. I presume it is expressed in natural units with which I am not familiar. So what it will be in ...
1
vote
3answers
100 views

What happened to high temperatures in the universe?

We know that after the big bang the temperature was about 10^32 K. But now the average temperature of the universe is about 4 K. What happened to the temperature at that time? Where did it go?
3
votes
2answers
151 views

CMBR temperature over time?

How has CMBR temperature dropped as function of time? A graph would be nice, but I'd be happy with times (age of universe) when it cooled enough to not be visible to human eye, became room temperature ...
1
vote
0answers
65 views

Photon temperature above Electroweak Symmetry Breaking (EWSB) transition

In discussions of the history of our Universe, photon temperature is substituted for time. As the Universe cools, phase transitions break symmetries, including electroweak symmetry. Why does it make ...
3
votes
2answers
423 views

What's the avarage temperature of the Universe?

I'm sorry if this was asked before but with all the stars and dark matter and all the other stuff, curently in the Universe, what's the avarage temperature of the Universe? Is it like extremely high ...
2
votes
2answers
448 views

Why the temperature is getting lower when the universe is expanding

As we know, if an ideal gas expands in vacuum, as its energy is unchanged, the temperature remains the same. An ideal gas's energy does not depend on volume. In general, the energy is $kT$ times the ...
2
votes
3answers
188 views

Temperature in space

Temperature is a measure of kinetic energy transferred to particles, henceforth, space being vacuum, temperature cannot be measured. But then, there is cosmic background radiation. It is the leftover ...
2
votes
0answers
71 views

How can I read density fluctuation from microwaves?

The Cosmic Microwave Background Radiation shows temperature differences. The red and yellow areas are warmer. The green and blue areas are cooler. For example consider this picture of CMBR ...
15
votes
6answers
1k views

How can it be that the beginning universe had a high temperature and a low entropy at the same time?

The Big Bang theory assumes that our universe started from a very/infinitely dense and extremely/infinitely hot state. But on the other side, it is often claimed that our universe must have been ...