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Consider the horizon problem, a staple of popular science books.

The horizon problem results from the premise that information cannot travel faster than light.

Two weeks later, Guth heard colleagues discussing something called the horizon problem.

Such problems include the horizon problem and the flatness problem.

Most cosmologists accept an inflation model as the likely explanation for the horizon problem.

The horizon problem may have been answered by inflationary theory, and is one of the reasons for that theory's formation.

These theories were motivated partly be the desire to avoid the "horizon problem" without invoking inflation.

Since the directions of expansion and contraction varied, presumably given enough time the horizon problem would get solved in every direction.

Cosmic inflation is also necessary to address the "horizon problem" in the CMB.

He hoped to solve the horizon problem in a natural way by showing that the early universe underwent an oscillatory, chaotic epoch.

It is a remedy for the horizon problem faced by AI engines for various games like chess and Go.

His two main motivations for doing so were the flatness problem and the horizon problem, another fine-tuning problem of physical cosmology.

These are known as the flatness problem (having to do with the universe's mass), the horizon problem (its homogeneity) and the absence of magnetic monopoles.

The horizon problem is the problem of determining why the universe appears statistically homogeneous and isotropic in accordance with the cosmological principle.

There are generally considered to be three outstanding problems with the Big Bang theory: the horizon problem, the flatness problem, and the magnetic monopole problem.

One of the most common creationist criticisms of the Big Bang concerns the horizon problem and supposed problems with the inflationary theory of the early universe.

Understanding that the ARE arises from infinite horizon problem, the matrices , , , and are all constant.

AiG believes that the creationists' distant starlight problem is similar to the historically significant "horizon problem" of the Big Bang theory.

The horizon problem is a problem with the standard cosmological model of the Big Bang which was identified in the late 1960s, primarily by Charles Misner.

This reduces to a stationary static infinite horizon problem for all periods after T with the following two equations: The model consists of equations (1) to (4).

There is no known way to solve the horizon problem with variation of the fine-structure constant, because its variation does not change the causal structure of spacetime.

Once singularities are resolved, the conceptual paradigm of cosmology changes and one has to revisit many of the standard issues-e.g., the "horizon problem"-from a new perspective.

The flatness and horizon problems are naturally solved in the Einstein-Cartan-Sciama-Kibble theory of gravity, without needing an exotic form of matter and introducing free parameters.

The Steady State theory did not have the horizon problem of the Big Bang because it assumed an infinite amount of time was available for thermalizing the background.

In the early 1970s Zeldovich noticed the serious flatness and horizon problems of big bang cosmology; before his work, cosmology was presumed to be symmetrical on purely philosophical grounds.