Dark matter is the spacetime fabric

Oct 31, 2021
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Dark Matter More Ubiquitous Than We Ever Thought
dark matter is smooth, distributed more evenly throughout space than we thought
Dark matter is on the move: Scientists find the elusive material can be pushed out of a galaxy's center by star formation
‘The dark matter at the centres of star-forming dwarfs appears to have been “heated up” and pushed out.’
Dark matter is smoothly distributed and pushed out by stars.

What is referred to geometrically as curved spacetime physically exists as displaced dark matter.

Displaced dark matter is the physical manifestation of gravity.

A galaxy's halo is not a clump of dark matter traveling with the galaxy. A galaxy's halo is displaced dark matter.

The 'missing mass' associated with dark matter is the mass of the dark matter connected to and neighboring a galaxy which is displaced by the galaxy.

The dark matter displaced by a galaxy 'displaces back', causing the stars in the outer arms of the galaxy to orbit the galactic center at the rate in which they do. The dark matter displaced by the quarks the Earth consists of, pushing back and exerting pressure toward the Earth, causes gravity.

Scientists Thought All Galaxies Had Dark Matter, but They Just Found One Without It
Analysis shows the ultra-diffuse DF2 lies about 6.5 million light years away and is roughly the same size as our own Milky Way galaxy, but contains 200 times fewer stars.
The reason for the mistaken notion that the galaxy is missing dark matter is that the galaxy is so diffuse that it doesn't displace the dark matter outward and away from it to the degree that the dark matter is able to push back and cause the stars far away from the galactic center to speed up. The galaxy is too diffuse to displace the dark matter to such an extent that it causes the light to lense as it passes by the galaxy.

The Milky Way's dark matter halo appears to be lopsided
the dark matter halo of the Milky Way is dominantly lopsided in nature.
The Milky Way's halo is lopsided due to the ordinary matter in the Milky Way moving through and displacing the dark matter, analogous to a submarine moving through and displacing the water.

Offset between dark matter and ordinary matter
the gravitational potential in clusters is mainly due to a non-baryonic fluid
The center of the light lensing through the space neighboring the galaxy clusters and the center of the galaxy clusters themselves is offset due to the galaxy clusters moving through and displacing the dark matter, analogous to submarines moving through and displacing the water.

In the Bullet Cluster collision the dark matter has not separated from the ordinary matter. The collision is analogous to two boats that collide, the boats slow down and their bow waves continue to propagate. The water has not separated from the boats, the bow waves have. In the Bullet Cluster collision the galaxy's associated displacement waves in the dark matter have separated from the colliding galaxies, causing the light to lense as it passes through the waves.

Hubble Finds Ghostly Ring of Dark Matter
Astronomers using NASA’s Hubble Space Telescope got a first-hand view of how dark matter behaves during a titanic collision between two galaxy clusters. The wreck created a ripple of dark matter, which is somewhat similar to a ripple formed in a pond when a rock hits the water. ... when the two clusters smash together, the dark matter falls to the center of the combined cluster and sloshes back out.
When two boats collide their bow waves fall to the center of the boats and the water sloshes back out.
Particles of ordinary matter move through and displace the dark matter, causing it to wave. Wave-particle duality is a moving particle and its associated wave in the dark matter.

In a double-slit experiment the particle always travels through a single slit and the associated wave in the dark matter passes through both. As the wave exits the slits it creates wave interference which alters the direction the particle travels as it exits a single slit. Over time the particles form an interference pattern. Strongly detecting the particle exiting a single slit destroys the cohesion between the particle and its associated wave, the particle continues on the trajectory it was traveling and does not form an interference pattern.

In the following articles the fluid is the chaotic dark matter.

Fluid mechanics suggests alternative to quantum orthodoxy
The fluidic pilot-wave system is also chaotic. It’s impossible to measure a bouncing droplet’s position accurately enough to predict its trajectory very far into the future. But in a recent series of papers, Bush, MIT professor of applied mathematics Ruben Rosales, and graduate students Anand Oza and Dan Harris applied their pilot-wave theory to show how chaotic pilot-wave dynamics leads to the quantumlike statistics observed in their experiments.
When Fluid Dynamics Mimic Quantum Mechanics
If you have a system that is deterministic and is what we call in the business ‘chaotic,’ or sensitive to initial conditions, sensitive to perturbations, then it can behave probabilistically,” Milewski continues. “Experiments like this weren’t available to the giants of quantum mechanics. They also didn’t know anything about chaos. Suppose these guys — who were puzzled by why the world behaves in this strange probabilistic way — actually had access to experiments like this and had the knowledge of chaos, would they have come up with an equivalent, deterministic theory of quantum mechanics, which is not the current one? That’s what I find exciting from the quantum perspective.
The chaotic dark matter leads to the probabilistic nature of quantum mechanics.

The dark matter ripples when galaxy clusters collide and waves in a double-slit experiment, allowing general relativity to be compatible with quantum mechanics.
 
Aug 14, 2020
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The unobservable universe (and all its gravity signatures) at 13+ billion x 6 trillion miles from Earth displaces forward in space-time (gravitationally detectably) 13+ billion years from the observable universe (and the gravities that were) at 13+ billion light years from Earth.

The unobservable universe (and all its gravity signatures) at 10+ billion x 6 trillion miles from Earth displaces forward in space-time (gravitationally detectably) 10+ billion years from the observable universe (and the gravities that were) at 10+ billion light years from Earth.

The unobservable universe (and all its gravity signatures) at 5+ billion x 6 trillion miles from Earth displaces forward in space-time (gravitationally detectably) 5+ billion years from the observable universe (and the gravities that were) at 5+ billion light years from Earth.

The unobservable universe (and all its gravity signatures) at 1+ billion x 6 trillion miles from Earth displaces forward in space-time (gravitationally detectably) 1+ billion years from the observable universe (and the gravities that were) at 1+ billion light years from Earth.

The unobservable universe (and all its gravity signatures) at 2+ million x 6 trillion miles from Earth displaces forward in space-time (gravitationally detectably) 2+ million years from the observable universe (and the gravities that were) at 2+ million light years from Earth (to included the Andromeda galaxy).

The unobservable universe (and its gravity signature) at 4+ x 6 trillion miles from Earth displaces forward in space-time (gravitationally detectably) 4+ years from the observable universe (and the gravity that was) at 4+ light years from Earth (to include the Centauri stars' system).

There is far more gravitational signature out there than there is to the observable universe.

All things in the universe -- particles, galaxies, what have you -- out to the horizons given minimally, and farther to beyond the collapsed horizon of infinity, have been in motion, in change, in animation, forever. That cauldron of infinitizing complexity going away to infinity would crunch in distant view to an infinity of points in that distant -- all surrounding -- horizon. The infinities of gravities, the infinite of gravity, in that distant background horizon reduces to a background constant relative to all its foreground constituency that, because they are foreground constituent to the background infinity, can be influenced by but never overcome by the background.

That background draw of gravity is always opposed to the foreground's draws, and being a constant draw. . . .
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It's a Multiverse Universe.
 
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