Observing Dark Matter


Everything in school came more or less naturally to me.  So I didn’t have to study at all to get good grades: you only have to tell me once.  I have the memory of a pack of pachyderms!  One of the things that came most naturally to me was physics.  And that’s because, as the term ‘physics’ suggests, most things can either be confirmed or denied by observing the physical world.  Yes our evaluations are biased because we live inside this bubble in space.  Yet the laws of physics effect matter everywhere to a greater or lesser degree, depending on mass and velocity. 

In this entry, I intend to dispute some common concepts concerning the nature of dark matter.  For instance, many Cosmologists believe dark matter to be inconsistent, and I believe it to be homologous.  Others are puzzled that if there’s greater and lesser densities in gases that form stars, then their distances from one another should be random, and yet they are not.  Except in globular clusters and open clusters, where stars are gravitationally bound, all stars are almost exactly four light years apart from one another in galaxy formations.  I also intend to prove that gravity is more of an effect than a law, which better explains why the universe continues to expand than does negative energy, or anti-matter.  I intend here, to answer these questions using direct observation.



The Andromeda galaxy with it’s two smaller conglomerates that orbit its central hub.  Andromeda is 2.2million light years away presently and heading right toward us.  In a few billion years it will actually collide with us, forming a much larger elliptical galaxy with a trillion stars or so: extra ones being formed from combining left over gases from both galaxies.  Well, they won’t actually collide.  It’s highly unlikely that any star from each will touch another…


Why are stars the distance apart?

It involves the homogenous nature of the dark matter scaffolding that holds galaxies afloat in space.  Ever since my Mummy introduced me do drugs at age six, in the form of caffeine, I’ve always loved to fold a slice of peanut-butter and bread in half, and dip it in my tea.  Today, it serves me will in replacing the dunking pleasure of donuts without the added calories.  I use twelve grain bread and noticed that the left over seeds and crumbs were always evenly spaced when I looked at the dregs.  This is what lead me to the contusion that it might just be the homogenous nature of dark matter that provides for the even spacing of stars regardless of mass or size.

This also lead me to conclude that the ‘Law of Gravity’ may be more of an effect as evident causation related to dark matter as an effect rather than a ‘law’…  This would neatly expanse why we can’t come up with a unified field theory: some of the math is missing!  And if the effects of gravity decrease with distance (and they do), how can it be regarded as universal a thing as a law?  With more mass, comes more gravity.  Yet not just via the mass of a heavenly girl or star, but the dark matter that surrounds it as well. 

Theorists contend that gravity is a universal effect.  This is only so because mass is universal.  Zero mass = zero gravity!  If it were a law unto itself, it wouldn’t have to depend upon mass to be relevant.  Mass is the law! Gravity is just the effect and should be examined independently  of mass to be fully understood.  As usual, we get the whole thing backwards…




How does it follow, dark matter is uniform?

Supernovas are uniform, always forming consistent geometrical patterns that would else-wise be random and inconsistent if dark matter was in clumps of varied density.  When I wake up (every second week), I always stare up at the oscillating fan above my head.  It spins very quickly!  And because the blades are uniformly spaced, there’s a kind of even invisibility revealing the ceiling behind it.  Galaxies also spin very quickly!  This could very neatly explain the homologous nature of dark matter, as well as it’s apparent invisibility to us. 

If galaxies were stationery, the dark matter that holds them up would suddenly be visible and would block the light of stars behind it.  And if dark matter weren’t uniform, than all the stars behind it would appear to be variable stars, which is NOT the case at all, seemingly!

The uniformity of dark matter leads me to conclude that it is not in fact heavier than visible mass as believed: that rather, the spin of a galaxy contributes to it’s ability to stay afloat in space in much the same way a spinning top remains upright, independent of gravity trying to topple the top off of its balance.  Spinning tops also form elliptical paths created by their spin rather than their weight, negating that dark matter is the only thing holding a galaxy up and must therefore be more massive than the matter within it.

These thoughts are naturally speculative on my part and not by any means set in stone.  I’m certain you must have queries of your own on the matter (the matter?)…  Naturally, I’m open to debate without prejudice, spitting, or telling you to jump up your own A-hole and die…  I hardly believe my milk and honey in tea coupled with peanut-butter sandwich crumbs will redefine the way we see the universe.  I merely wish to leave it open to question and cause you to think on the matter.  Perhaps with combined brain-storming, we can come up with a real hurricane!  If you think this confusing, I plan to ask you next why you think snowflakes are all unique :O)


Footnote hand typed:

Someone is trying to change the way my system works over The Internet.  See why I wanted to keep using Opera?  Anyway, I’ve taken to using Live Writer to compose entries and only coming online to publish them: one advantageous way Live Writer helps me to distance me from this Creep!  Another advantage is that Live Writer provides for white spacing, most effectual in stanzas between poem verses, and much easier on the eye of my beholders… For the time being, I may have trouble going to The Reader: at least until this Idiot finds someone else to pester…


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