By now, you know that gravitational waves are, well, a thing.
And you may be wondering what you can do with a gravitational wave model that can predict when the universe might be expanding or contracting, or whether it might even be expanding faster than it is contracting.
It turns out that the gravitational waves that we’re seeing can predict some pretty interesting things about the universe.
One of the most interesting predictions is that the universe is likely to be expanding more rapidly than it’s been in the past.
According to a new model that’s based on the work of University of California, Berkeley, astrophysicist Cassava Science, which is based in Cassava, California, this prediction is actually quite accurate.
So if you think of the Big Bang as the beginning of the cosmos, then a big bang in the Big D is a little like the start of the expansion of the Universe.
The universe is expanding now, so the expansion rate will accelerate.
So, in order to see how fast this expansion rate is accelerating, you would need to see some gravitational waves.
If we observe a gravitational pulse of some kind, or some other kind of electromagnetic wave, we can use the gravitational wave signal to predict how fast it will accelerate, and how long it will last.
And by using the gravitational signal as a prediction, we could see how much the universe has grown in the last few hundred thousand years.
This is really, really exciting stuff.
So how does it work?
First of all, let’s look at the first version of the model that Cassava used to predict the expansion rates of the universes.
They used data from a number of different types of observatories.
And in this first version, the data came from three sources: one was a space telescope called ESO’s Very Large Telescope in Chile, the other was a massive radio telescope called the Large Magellan Telescope in Hawaii, and the third was a very, very sensitive telescope called XMM-Newton.
Now, let me first say that ESO doesn’t make these kinds of predictions, and it certainly doesn’t use them in any of its work.
And so, we know from other data that the data is very noisy, and so it’s not easy to say how reliable the predictions are.
But what’s important is that we know that this prediction works for these three sources of data.
And that’s because the prediction works well for all three sources.
It predicts a rate of expansion that’s about 5 percent faster than the current rate of the inflationary expansion of space, and that’s just about where we are right now.
So this prediction predicts that the expansion has accelerated since the Big B bang, and then it predicts that it will continue to accelerate in the next few hundred million years, and we will eventually reach the next stage of inflationary space expansion, which will be about a million times faster than this model predicts.
So the predictions really seem to be quite accurate for these different sources of observations.
But if you want to make a more specific prediction, you could look at how the expansion is predicted to accelerate with a number that’s a bit different than the data that you’ve used.
And this would be a more general model, that the model works well with the data from multiple sources, but doesn’t predict very much about how fast the expansion will accelerate in future.
But the data coming from these three different sources give us the data we need to actually test the prediction.
And one way to test the model is to look at what happens if you look at an image of the observable universe that you can actually look at in your own head.
We can use that image as a predictor for the expansion that will be taking place in the future.
So what we’re looking at here is a black hole in the center of a large galaxy.
There’s a lot of energy that’s being emitted in the direction of the galaxy, so a lot more of it is moving in that direction.
So it’s going to be moving at a very fast rate.
But this black hole will also be moving in the same direction that the photons are, so we can see that the two black holes are moving in opposite directions.
So these two black hole are both moving at about the same rate, and as they’re moving at different rates, they’re pushing on each other and pulling at each other, and they’re pulling the light from the other one.
Now what we need is some kind of gravitational wave to tell us that the light is moving towards one of the black holes, and moving away from the black hole.
And the way that this works is that, at some point in the distant future, one of these two dark-matter particles will get to a certain velocity, and its going to accelerate to that velocity, so its going towards the dark-matter particle, and vice versa. So we