The "Unseen Universe"
Follow the Daily Galaxy
Add Daily Galaxy to igoogle page AddThis Feed Button Join The Daily Galaxy Group on Facebook Follow The Daily Galaxy Group on twitter

« Does the Sun Have a Dark Matter Core? | Main | NASA's Opportunity Begins Science Studies of Strange Mars' Rocks »

September 08, 2011

The "Unseen Universe"


"The universe around us is not what it appears to be. The stars make up less than 1 percent of its mass; all the loose gas and other forms of ordinary matter, less than 5 percent. The motions of this visible material reveal that it is mere flotsam on an unseen sea of unknown material. We know little about that sea. The terms we use to describe its components, "dark matter" and "dark energy," serve mainly as expressions of our ignorance."

David Cline, professor of Physics and Astrophysics at UCLA


the universe is 99.9 percent PLASMA. EM forces rule everything. Plasmonic metamaterials explain away black holes, gravitational lenses, great strange attractors, phony dark matter. etc. the real math analogues of reality are Maxwell's equations, that einstein copied to make celestial mechanics and gravity relativity. the big bang is outdated and being replaced by plasma physics cosmology.
see my stories on truthful cosmology:


Well, if you could take a beam of photonic energy a billion meters long,
how much would it weigh? If a beam of light is a combination of
wave and particle energy.

It must weigh something. And if all those beams of light, stretching
out over zillions kilometers must weigh something? A few micrograms?

And if you took all the known luminance bodies in the universe, what
would that add up to? Would this photonic energy be enough
to push against other celestial bodies and move them apart? Is dark energy and
dark matter derived from photonic energy originating from other stars?

If you extinguish wave energy of light and it goes dark, is the particle
energy of light still there, traveling on forever? The electromagnetic
duality of light dictates is has mass and energy; hence, it must
have an observable affect on our universe.

If all the luminance bodies in the Heavens went dark, would the universe
cease to move? Would negative entropy set in and it would collapse?

Post a comment

« Does the Sun Have a Dark Matter Core? | Main | NASA's Opportunity Begins Science Studies of Strange Mars' Rocks »


















About Us/Privacy Policy

For more information on The Daily Galaxy and to contact us please visit this page.