Is The Universe Expanding Faster Than The Speed Of Light?

Many scientists think that the universe is getting bigger and bigger.

They believe that the galaxies are getting farther and farther apart and that space is becoming more and more empty. We know stars are always being born while others stars are dying. We know that new solar systems are being formed while others are falling apart.

In spite of this, these scientists think that the universe is expanding. They think that if you could stand on any one spot in the whole universe and see what was happening, you would see stars and galaxies moving away from you at a tremendous speed.

Some of these scientists believe that the pull of gravity will one day halt this outward movement and that all the parts of the universe will come racing back to the center once again, just like some crazy boomerang.

It is believed that the universe does expand faster than the speed of light, and that some of the galaxies we can see are currently moving away from us faster than the speed of light.

After some time, these galaxies will probably not be visible to us.

About Karen Hill

Karen Hill is a freelance writer, editor, and columnist. Born in New York, her work has appeared in the Examiner, Yahoo News, Buzzfeed, among others.

1 thought on “Is The Universe Expanding Faster Than The Speed Of Light?”

  1. Edwin P. Hubble first observed the distribution of galaxies in space in 1929. Hubble found that most of the galaxies outside of the local group are receding from us, and the ones farther away are receding the fastest. From Hubble’s observation, scientists discovered that the universe is expanding. Yet, law of philosophy: “An individual respective very location is the present and the rest all locations are of the deep of the past”. In this way; as I see it, the big bang is earliest known event. So, scientist Edwin P. Hubble discovery is blunder about universe is expanding because expended velocity of the universe is going forward towards the critical radius. Universe Expanding?

Leave a Comment