The answer to the suggested "variable speed of light" and the explanation to the "horizon problem".
Frank Pio Russo - June13, 2018
An idea that is gaining strong popularity is that the speed of light was much faster in earlier times and has actually been slowing down... this in order to explain the temperature homogeneity of the universe plus other perceived problems.
Let's get one thing straight, according to me there's only one absolute speed of light which is operative in the absolute frame, whereas there are relative or variable speeds of light that operate in all other frames. However what this new theory is trying to advance is that the actual "absolute" speed of light is in itself variable!
The main proponents of this theory are Joao Maguerijo from Imperial College and Niayesh Ashfordi from the University of Waterloo. One of the main issues besides the very stable temperature all over the universe, appears to be that apparently the visible universe has a horizon of about 47 billion light years when including the expansion of space, however the diameter of the "cosmic microwave background" appears to be about 27.4 billion light years.
However all of this ignores one of my biggest discoveries, and that is the principle of physiological time. Basically as I've outlined all over my website, as the universe expands and grows, the physiological metre becomes larger and physiological time actually slows down... so naturally the speed of light will appear to have drastically been reduced! Yes the speed of light was much faster in our remote past, but only because of my physiological principle in action, and not because one of the most basic and important constants of nature is at all capricious!
510 The slowing of physiological time 'causes' the redshift observed from far away stars. Written by Frank Pio Russo, Posted : September 27, 2015.
Frank Pio Russo.
Slight Update - June 14 2018 - Basically as the universe grows
bigger the there sentient beings would be dealing with a much longer second as
well as a much bigger physiological meter. But in terms of absolute time and
absolute distance, light always travels at the same pace in the same material
and for a given temperature.