Dark matter is a type of matter thought to account around 85% of the matter in the universe and about a fourth of its total energy density. Most of the dark matter is believed to be non-baryonic, potentially being made out of some up ’til now unfamiliar subatomic particles.
The next most significant ingredient- dark matter, which only interacts with the rest of the universe through its gravity. Particle physicists have imagined new kinds of matter, consistent with the known laws of the universe, yet so far none has been identified, or its existence affirmed. The Large Hadron Collider’s revelation of the Higgs boson in 2012 incited a burst of confidence that dark matter particles would soon be found, however so far none has been seen.
Despite being the dominant component of matter in the universe, the dark matter is profoundly responsible for the evolution of galactic structures and the distribution of the cosmic microwave background radiation (CMBR).
Existing models for dark matter presume it is cold- it does not interact with any other kinds of matter or radiation – or even with itself – beyond the influences of gravity. Such a version is also known as cold dark matter scenario. However, cosmologists wonder whether progressively exact perceptions may almost certainly avoid even little levels of communications.
CfA stargazer Sownak Bose drove a group of associates in an investigation of one prominent dark matter molecule, one that has some capacity to interact with extremely light particles that move near the speed of light. This version forms one of several possible warm dark matter scenarios. Specifically, the hypothetical particles are permitted to interface with neutrinos.
Scientists used state-of-the-art cosmological simulations of galaxy formation to a model universe with this kind of warm dark matter and found that or many observations, the effects are too small to be noticeable.
Be that as it may, the signature of this warm dark matter is present in some different ways, and specifically in the manner in which distant galaxies are appropriated in space, something that can be tried by mapping cosmic systems by taking a gander at their hydrogen gas.
Scientists infer that future, profoundly sensitive perceptions ought to have the option to make these tests. Detailed new maps of the distribution of hydrogen gas absorption could be used to support — or exclude — this warm dark matter possibility (see the figure), and shed light on this mysterious cosmic component.