Last month, a paper was published in Nature Astronomy by the University of Hong Kong, proving that dark matter is wave-like. This discovery marks a significant milestone in our understanding of this enigmatic substance.
I'm curious to see how much the Webb telescope will prove or disprove my ideas once it is up & running.
The Universe is very old. Older than anyone has thought. Our Big Bang which occurred over 13 + Billion years ago is just a ripple in the time stream that is the Universe’s...
E is dark energy
M is dark matter
C squared is the expansion factor
all it takes is for dark matter to be out of a gravity well and have the space to expand. If this is the case the universe will stop expanding when we run out of dark matter that is out of a gravity well.
Does the location of the barycenter of the solar system cause the magnetic pole flip of the sun. As the planets orbit the barycenter moves from the Center of the sun to just above its surface. Sort of a Spirograph pattern with Jupiter having the largest effect. Jupiter takes 11.86 years to orbit...
The link below is a good example of how I think dark matter and dark energy are related.
Dark matter can be created in a star due to the high temperature and extreme gravity.
When dark matter leaves the gravity well it does a phase...
If 85% of the universe is made of dark matter and dark energy therefore it is possible if it has a relationship with gravity. Gravity, mass, and energy are related to each other. Is this possible that dark matter and dark energy connect these three?
Is this possible that dark matter and...
Is it possible that dark energy is the energy of gravitons unfettered quantumly from the matter that created them? Conversely, is it possible that dark matter is that matter which has lost some, but not all, of its gravitons?