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These equations can explain dark matter

Excuse me, but your name seems like that of the author.
If so, please explain what these Y and f stand for.
There seem to be items divided by a length parameter squared, which is reminiscent of the Inverse Square Law.

Can I also ask please if this is the right time to raise this on a board? (Before peer review).
 
Mar 30, 2020
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Y is a constant, f is the frequency of a photon in an EM wave, r is the distance between a photon in EM wave 1 and a photon in EM wave 2.

Thanks for asking. The paper is uploaded on a pre-published eprint site. It is in the process of being peer reviewed and will be published in a journal.
 
It is very refreshing to find that equations for UFT are actually very simple. Is it possible to explain to a modest scientist how these explain dark matter?

You are to be congratulated. This is really most interesting.
 
Mar 30, 2020
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It is very refreshing to find that equations for UFT are actually very simple. Is it possible to explain to a modest scientist how these explain dark matter?

You are to be congratulated. This is really most interesting.
Thank you for the kind words. Could you check my paper in the above mentioned eprint site?
 
Mar 30, 2020
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This paper defines the gravitational field as a medium with elastic properties, and the gravitational force occurs when matter creates a more concentrated region in the gravitational field. Further, this paper explains how electromagnetic waves are changing concentrations in this field. Hence, the gravitational field and electromagnetic field are the same, called the unified field. Based on this understanding of the unified field, there are attractive forces between electromagnetic waves as defined as: F=Y_1 (f_1 f_2)/r^2 There are also attractive forces between electromagnetic waves and matter possessing mass at rest. This force is defined as: F=Y_2 fm/r^2 . Dark matter observations support this unified field theory.
 
Apr 5, 2020
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M stands for mass, right?
Y is a constant, f is the frequency of a photon in an EM wave, r is the distance between a photon in EM wave 1 and a photon in EM wave 2.

Thanks for asking. The paper is uploaded on a pre-published eprint site. It is in the process of being peer reviewed and will be published in a journal.
 

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