Wormholes play a crucial role in science fiction films, as it often occurs as a way through between two Distant points in space.
Unlike the previous theories, the hypothesis done by an international team led by Dr. Jose Luis Blázquez-Salcedo of the University of Oldenburg presents a new theoretical model that makes Microsoft wormholes less far-fetched.
Wormholes are similar to black holes, as both of them appear in the equations of Albert Einstein’s general theory of relativity, published in 1916.
The imperative postulates derived from Einstein’s theory were that the universe has four dimensions. While three of them are categorized as spatial dimensions, the remains comprise the time dimension, and together they form a phenomenon known as spacetime.
“In theory, spacetime could also be bent and curved without massive objects,” says Blázquez-Salcedo, who has since transferred to the Complutense University of Madrid in Spain. Spacetime generally moves within the celestial bodies in space but to further know more about it scientists have conducted deep research on the curvature of spacetime.
It presumably determines the way the objects revolve around the planets, and that is what makes it such a lightning sight on the surface of the Earth.
In the present scenario, the wormhole will resemble the look of an interlinked funnel in the spacetime that acts as a connection between two distant points, like a tunnel.
The wormholes generally hold a tight area in the spacetime as the astronomers have not absorbed a single sign of indication of the emergence of such a shortcut in the whole aerospace.