Arthur Kosowsky is Associate Professor in the Department of Physics and Astronomy at the University of Pittsburgh, and has previously been a member of the faculty at Rutgers University. He received his Ph.D. from the University of Chicago in 1994 and was a Junior Fellow in the Society of Fellows at Harvard University. In 2010 he was recognized as an Outstanding Referee by the American Physical Society. His work has covered a number of topics in theoretical cosmology, including the microwave background radiation, relic gravitational radiation from the early universe, primordial magnetic fields, and peculiar velocities. (Photo credit: Regina Schulte-Ladbeck)
A set of proposed relations among observable quantities may allow strong tests of whether a rapid expansion of the very early universe produced the seeds of the large-scale structure we see today.