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Dark Matter Even More Missing Now ...

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On 1/13/2020 at 11:53 PM, kfools said:

Newton physics. I'm a pro.

 

Einstein physics. All bull shi t. So why waste your time?

You're an idiot! Einstein physics are why satellite GPS clocks have to be reset!

Einstein's general relativity theory says that gravity curves space and time, resulting in a tendency for the orbitingclocks to tick slightly faster, by about 45 microseconds per day. The net result is that time on a GPS satelliteclock advances faster than a clock on the ground by about 38 microseconds per day.
PhysicsCentral › writers › will

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1 hour ago, supraTruth said:

You're an idiot! Einstein physics are why satellite GPS clocks have to be reset!

Einstein's general relativity theory says that gravity curves space and time, resulting in a tendency for the orbitingclocks to tick slightly faster, by about 45 microseconds per day. The net result is that time on a GPS satelliteclock advances faster than a clock on the ground by about 38 microseconds per day.
PhysicsCentral › writers › will

Oh bullshi t. Your copy and pasting is time wasting. 

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4 hours ago, kfools said:

Oh bullshi t. Your copy and pasting is time wasting. 

FUCK U, asshole!  Since when have links to science ever been wasteful, u FUCKING p.o.💩?  It was science that put those satellites up there in the 1st place, u fucking tCON MORON!

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1 hour ago, supraTruth said:

FUCK U, asshole!  Since when have links to science ever been wasteful, u FUCKING p.o.💩?  It was science that put those satellites up there in the 1st place, u fucking tCON MORON!

It was good engineering that did so. Not a rediculous theory.

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51 minutes ago, kfools said:

It was good engineering that did so. Not a rediculous theory.

"rediculous"?  God that offends my eye.  What's your native language?

 

Engineers built every computer on earth on "ridiculous theories".

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Just now, splunch said:

"rediculous"?  God that offends my eye.  What's your native language?

 

Engineers built every computer on earth on "ridiculous theories".

 

pritty wierd

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1 minute ago, splunch said:

"rediculous"?  God that offends my eye.  What's your native language?

Talk to text. Another grammar Nazi.

1 minute ago, splunch said:

Engineers built every computer on earth on "ridiculous theories".

Which ones?

 

Time to copy and paste

 

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5 hours ago, kfools said:

It was good engineering that did so. Not a rediculous theory.

U can't even spell "ridiculous."  & this is how dumb tCONS are.

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21 minutes ago, supraTruth said:

U can't even spell "ridiculous."  & this is how dumb tCONS are.

Oh Jesus. Another Grammar Nazi. I use talk to text. It spells it sometimes like it sounds. 

 

Always a pivot.

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56 minutes ago, kfools said:

Oh Jesus. Another Grammar Nazi. I use talk to text. It spells it sometimes like it sounds. 

 

Always a pivot.

Then edit before u post.  & I don't believe your talk-to-text would misspell "ridiculous."  That is just ridiculous.

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7 hours ago, kfools said:

It was good engineering that did so. Not a rediculous theory.

The theory proceeded the engineering,  u dumb fuk!

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1 minute ago, supraTruth said:

Then edit before u post.  & I don't believe your talk-to-text would misspell "ridiculous."  That is just ridiculous.

 

kfools knows very little about physics. 

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1 minute ago, leftwinger said:

 

kfools knows very little about physics. 

Or economics or anything related to science or math.  Seriously, tCONS have proven for decades that they are all the most ignorant idiots in America ever. 

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Just now, supraTruth said:

Or economics or anything related to science or math.  Seriously, tCONS have proven for decades that they are all the most ignorant idiots in America ever. 

 

Yes. Most right wingers on this forum are basically high school dropouts.

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6 minutes ago, supraTruth said:

The theory proceeded the engineering,  u dumb fuk!

So?

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8 minutes ago, supraTruth said:

Then edit before u post.  & I don't believe your talk-to-text would misspell "ridiculous."  That is just ridiculous.

I don't care what you think. I don't lie.

 

All you have done this whole thread is insult. So you lose the privilege of talking to me.

 

Good day.

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8 hours ago, kfools said:

I don't care what you think. I don't lie.

 

All you have done this whole thread is insult. So you lose the privilege of talking to me.

 

Good day.

Bye, idiot.  & good riddance to idiot rubbish.

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Oh my … this is a HUGE problem for the Big Bang …


http://www.sci-news.com/astronomy/anisotropic-universe-08312.html

 

Quote

 

Universe is Anisotropic on Large Scales, New Study Suggests


Space-based X-ray observations of hundreds of galaxy clusters suggest that the Universe may be different depending on which way astronomers look. The study appears in the journal Astronomy & Astrophysics.


“One of the pillars of cosmology is that the Universe is isotropic, meaning the same in all directions. Our work shows there may be cracks in that pillar,” said Dr. Konstantinos Migkas, an astronomer at the University of Bonn.


Astronomers generally agree that after the Big Bang, the cosmos has continuously expanded.


A commonly analogy is that this expansion is like a baking loaf of raisin bread. As the bread bakes, the raisins (which represent cosmic objects like galaxies and galaxy clusters) all move away from one another as the entire loaf (representing space) expands.


With an even mix the expansion should be uniform in all directions, as it should be with an isotropic Universe. But these new results may not fit that picture.


“Based on our cluster observations we may have found differences in how fast the Universe is expanding depending on which way we looked,” said Dr. Gerrit Schellenberger, an astronomer in the Harvard & Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics.


“This would contradict one of the most basic underlying assumptions we use in cosmology today.”


Astronomers have previously conducted many tests of whether the Universe is the same in all directions. These included using optical observations of exploded stars and infrared studies of galaxies.


Some of these previous efforts have produced possible evidence that the Universe is not isotropic, and some have not.


The latest test uses a powerful, novel and independent technique.


… snip … 


The results gave the researchers apparent expansion speeds across the whole sky, revealing that the Universe appears to be moving away from us faster in some directions than others.


They also compared their findings with studies from other groups that have found indications of a lack of isotropy using different techniques. They found good agreement on the direction of the lowest expansion rate.

 

 

And the solution begin offered to address to this new problem?   You guessed it … gnomes.   


And here we were told that the idea of inflation explained why the universe is homogeneously distributed.  

 

Seems to me, this puts inflation on the chopping block.  

 

And without inflation …  Oh My!
 

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Oooooop!   The mainstream admits something they’ve really been trying to hide …

 

https://phys.org/news/2020-04-images-reveal-fine-threads-million-degree.html

 

Quote

 

New images reveal fine threads of million-degree plasma woven throughout the Sun's atmosphere


…  snip …


Newly released images of the Sun have revealed that its outer layer is filled with previously unseen, incredibly fine magnetic threads filled with extremely hot, million-degree plasma. 


… snip …

 

Until now, certain parts of the Sun's atmosphere had appeared dark or mostly empty, but new images have revealed strands that are around 500km in width—roughly the distance between London and Belfast—with hot electrified gases flowing inside them.

 


ELECTRIFIED GASES!


Say it isn’t so!!!


Just what electric universe folks have been saying they'd find!


Yet the article says this ...

 

Quote

The exact physical mechanism that is creating these pervasive hot strands remains unclear, so scientific debate will now focus on why they are formed …


:rolleyes:

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It's not tuesday but it’s still time for a new mainstream astrophysics gnome …


https://www.livescience.com/lost-dark-matter-hubble-tension.html

 

Quote

 

A long-lost type of dark matter may resolve the biggest disagreement in physics


One of the deepest mysteries in physics, known as the Hubble tension, could be explained by a long-since vanished form of dark matter. 


The Hubble tension, as Live Science has previously reported, refers to a growing contradiction in physics: The universe is expanding, but different measurements produce different results for precisely how fast that is happening. Physicists explain the expansion rate with a number, known as the Hubble constant (H0). H0 describes an engine of sorts that’s driving things apart over vast distances across the universe. According to Hubble’s Law (where the constant originated), the farther away something is from us, the faster it's moving.


And there are two main ways of calculating H0. You can study the stars and galaxies we can see, and directly measure how fast they're moving away. Or you can study the cosmic microwave background (CMB), an afterglow of the Big Bang that fills the entire universe, and encodes key information about its expansion. 

As the tools for performing each of these measurements have gotten more precise, however, it's become clear that CMB measurement and direct measurements of our local universe produce incompatible answers.


Researchers have offered different explanations for the disparity, from problems with the measurements themselves to the possibility we live in a low-density "bubble" within the larger universe. Now, a team of physicists is suggesting that the universe might have fundamentally changed between the time after the Big Bang and today. If an ancient form of dark matter decayed out of existence, that loss would have changed the mass of the universe; and with less mass, there would be less gravity holding the universe together, which would have impact the speed at which the universe expands — leading to the contradiction between the CMB and the direct measurements of the universe's expansion rate.

 


Yep … that’s right folks.   Another problem with observations resolved by inventing yet a new and separate type of dark matter … which conveniently just happened to disappear a long, long, long, long time ago.   Will this garbage never end?  Is there ANYTHING that will restore the mainstream to employing honest science?

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Oh oh … another big problem for the gnome believers …


https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2020/05/200520124947.htm

 

Quote

 

ALMA discovers massive rotating disk in early universe


In our 13.8 billion-year-old universe, most galaxies like our Milky Way form gradually, reaching their large mass relatively late. But a new discovery made with the Atacama Large Millimeter/submillimeter Array (ALMA) of a massive rotating disk galaxy, seen when the universe was only ten percent of its current age, challenges the traditional models of galaxy formation.


… snip …


Galaxy DLA0817g, nicknamed the Wolfe Disk after the late astronomer Arthur M. Wolfe, is the most distant rotating disk galaxy ever observed. The unparalleled power of ALMA made it possible to see this galaxy spinning at 170 miles (272 kilometers) per second, similar to our Milky Way.


"While previous studies hinted at the existence of these early rotating gas-rich disk galaxies, thanks to ALMA we now have unambiguous evidence that they occur as early as 1.5 billion years after the Big Bang," said lead author Marcel Neeleman of the Max Planck Institute for Astronomy in Heidelberg, Germany.


How did the Wolfe Disk form?


The discovery of the Wolfe Disk provides a challenge for many galaxy formation simulations, which predict that massive galaxies at this point in the evolution of the cosmos grew through many mergers of smaller galaxies and hot clumps of gas.


… snip …


In most galaxy formation scenarios, galaxies only start to show a well-formed disk around 6 billion years after the Big Bang. The fact that the astronomers found such a disk galaxy when the universe was only ten percent of its current age, indicates that other growth processes must have dominated.

 

 

As indicated, this observations is highly problematic because the Lambda-Cold Dark Matter model (LCDM) pushed by Big Bang loving gnome believers says that disk shaped galaxies wouldn’t form until billions of years (6 billion years) after the Big Bang.  The mainstream theory says the early universe was too violent for that to occur.   That early galaxies would be round and blobby because assembling galaxies was a violent process involving scrambled and heated gas which would be too hot for the gas (plasma actually) to settle into a disk. Only when that gas (plasma) had lots and lots of time (billions of years!) to cool off could it collapse into rotating disk galaxies like the one observed only 1.5 billion years after the supposed Big Bang.


Furthermore, note that Marcel Neeleman, the study's lead author, says that they found the galaxy using a method that suggests early rotating galaxies are not rare … “that there should be a lot more of them out there.”  And although the above article doesn’t say it,  elsewhere Neeleman is quoted saying "Its shape and rotation (much like our Milky Way) are surprising, as we didn't expect to see such a 'grown-up' disk when the universe was this young.   This directly challenges some models of how we think galaxies form."  It short it challenges LCDM.  And wait till JWST starts pumping out even more conflicting data even closer to the supposed Big Bang events.   Maybe that will finally be the death knell of the gnome filled cosmology of the mainstream.   Maybe then they will finally be willing to look at the “other growth processes that must have dominated” … like those proposed by the electric universe / plasma cosmology community.   Just saying …  B)

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https://phys.org/news/2020-06-patterns-spiral-galaxies-universe.html

 

Quote

 

An analysis of more than 200,000 spiral galaxies has revealed unexpected links between spin directions of galaxies, and the structure formed by these links might suggest that the early universe could have been spinning, according to a Kansas State University study.

 

Lior Shamir, a K-State computational astronomer and computer scientist, presented the findings at the 236th American Astronomical Society meeting in June 2020. The findings are significant because the observations conflict with some previous assumptions about the large-scale structure of the universe.

 


Now how, in a Big Bang universe controlled by gravity, dark matter and dark energy, could spiral galaxies be linked like this?

 

Perhaps a result of a Plasma/Electric universe instead?

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