Following three breaking news items below
you'll find a quick outline of the Sidis Cosmological Model. Then we
present two dozen
visualizations and simulations from
CHANDRA, ALMA, HUBBLESCOPE and others, showing dark matter
surrounding ordinary matter
as predicted by the model.
There is also provided some evidence that dark matter is hot. The model
says that dark matter consists of hot dark stars.
FIND DARK MATTER WITH FILAMENT STRUCTURE—MAY
BE EVIDENCE OF DARK STARS—15OCT2012—"
... a team of astronomers has uncovered the presence of a
filament of dark matter extending from the core of the cluster.
The location of the dark matter is revealed in a map of the mass
in the cluster and surrounding region, shown here in blue. The
filament visibly extends out and to the left of the cluster
core. Using additional observations from ground-based
telescopes, the team was able to map the filament’s structure in
three dimensions, the first time this has ever been done. The
filament was discovered to extend back from the cluster core,
meaning we are looking along it."
SUN EMITTING AXIONS?—MAY
BE FURTHER EVIDENCE
STARS ARE THE MATTER OF DARK MATTER—20OCT2014—"It appears plausible that axions—dark matter particle
candidates—are indeed produced in the core of the Sun."
VOIDS AND WALLS (from Atlas of
COSMIC VOIDS NOT
EMPTY—CONSIST OF DARK MATTER AND DIM STRUCTURES—16APR2014—"Researchers at the
University of Pennsylvania have measured the "weight" of these cosmic
voids and filaments for the first time, showing the former are not as
empty as they look. ... Dark matter and other dim structures permeate all the
way to the center of the voids."
Millennium Project Simulation of Filaments and Voids
Re-visualization of Millennium Project Filaments-and-Voids
have seen that the structure of the universe, according to the theory of
reversibility, is that it consists of irregularly shaped sections, alternately
positive and negative. In the positive sections all heated bodies give out
radiant energy, according to the second law of thermodynamics. In the negative
sections, on the contrary, hot bodies, instead of giving out light or other
radiant energy, would tend to absorb it and convert it almost entirely into heat,
thus heating themselves up with light received from outside sources. This is in
strict accord with the reversal of the second law of thermodynamics."—The
Animate and the Inanimate, Chap. XIV
The shapes of the
sections are altered by harmonics:
" ... either the medium pair of faces is caved in, and the largest
and smallest bulged out somewhat less; or the largest and smallest
pairs of faces are caved in slightly, and the medium pair of faces
extremely bulged out."—The
Animate and the Inanimate, Chap. XII
Click / Tap
... the negative sections must be completely surrounded by positive
sections and must therefore be finite in all directions. By reversing
this (since we have seen that all physical laws are reversible), it
follows that any positive section must also be finite in all directions,
and be completely surrounded by negative sections. ... We thus find the
universe to be ... a sort of three-dimensional checkerboard, the
positive spaces counting as white (giving out light), and the negative
spaces as black (absorbing light)."—The
Animate and the Inanimate, Chap. XII
This diagram from BICEP2 is intended to represent the "first tremors of the
Big Bang," but it illustrates well the Sidis Model. The blue areas
represent the negative dark-matter sections, the red the positive
ordinary-matter sections. And we see each type surrounding the
other as Sidis predicted.
A dozen more visualizations of dark matter (blue)
and ordinary matter (red) follow.
DARK STARS ARE THE MATTER OF DARK
"Our previous consideration on the
production of radiant energy from the stars indicates that such
production of radiant energy is only possible where the second law
of thermodynamics is followed, that is, in a positive section of
the universe. In a negative section of the universe the reverse
process must take place; namely, space is full of radiant energy,
presumably produced in the positive section of space, and the
stars use this radiant energy to build up a higher level of heat.
All radiant energy in that section of space would tend to be
absorbed by the stars, which would thus constitute perfectly black
bodies; and very little radiant0099rgy would be produced in that
section of space, but would mostly come from beyond the boundary
surface. ... If we were on the positive side, as seems to be the
case, then we could not see beyond such surface, though we might
easily have gravitational or other evidence of bodies existing
beyond that surface."—The
Animate and the Inanimate, Chap.
FROM THE CHANDRA X-RAY OBSERVATORY SATELLITE AND OTHERS SHOWING DARK MATTER SURROUNDING ORDINARY MATTER AS PREDICTED BY THE SIDIS
THREE-DIMENSIONAL CHECKERBOARD MODEL
"... ordinary matter (shown in pink) and
dark matter (highlighted in blue)."http://chandra.harvard.edu/photo/2008/macs/
from galaxies ... is colored orange. The green-tinted regions
show hot gas ... blue-colored
areas pinpoint the ... dark matter. ... blend of blue and
green in the center of the image reveals that a clump of dark
matter resides near most of the hot gas
"Data from NASA's Chandra
X-ray Observatory are colored red, showing gas with temperatures of
millions of degrees. In blue is a map showing the total mass
concentration (mostly dark matter) ... ."
" ... the hot gas
observed with Chandra is colored red, and the galaxies in the optical
image from Hubble appear as mostly white and yellow. The location of the
majority of the matter in the cluster (dominated by dark matter) is
colored blue. When the red and the blue regions overlap, the result is
purple as seen in the image."
" ... hot gas as detected by Chandra is
colored red ... starlight from the individual galaxies (yellow and orange)
... most of the matter in the cluster (blue) is dominated by dark matter."
" ... X-rays (pink) combined with
a dark matter map (blue, derived from weak lensing), along
with the optical image ..."
"These two false-colour images compare the distribution of
normal matter (red, left) with dark matter (blue, right) in the
Universe. .. is the largest sample of the distribution of dark
matter ever obtained. It demonstrates how normal matter -
including stars, galaxies and gas -
is built inside an
underlying scaffolding of dark matter."
This diagram is intended to represent the "first tremors of the Big
Bang," but it illustrates the Sidis Model. In the images which follow, the blue areas represent the negative
dark-matter sections, the red the positive
ordinary-matter sections. In this particular diagram we see each type surrounding the other.
VISUALIZATIONS AND SIMULATIONS OF DARK
MATTER SURROUNDING ORDINARY MATTER
impression of the Milky Way and its dark matter halo (shown in blue, but
in reality invisible). Credit: ESO/L. Calçada"
distribution of dark matter in a Milky Way-like galaxy for standard,
non-interacting dark matter ... The colours represent the density of
dark matter, with red indicating high-density and blue indicating
(blue-to-violet-to-red-to-yellow) corresponds to increasing
concentration of dark matter. The bright central region corresponds
roughly to the Milky Way’s luminous matter of gas and stars, and the
bright clumps indicate dark-matter satellites orbiting our Milky Way
galaxy which are known as 'substructure'."
"Dark matter in diffuse blue."
DARK MATTER "JACKET"
SURROUNDS GALAXY—" ... appears to be encased in
a shell of dark matter,
... it appears
the object is massive enough to be a galaxy itself."
"The center of the
Boötes void ... ."—keithwaynebrown.com
"This figure shows the number density (red squares) for each brightness
of the galaxies derived from observation in this study. Compared to past
observation results (blue squares), galaxies approximately ten times as
dark were detected. The curve shows the prediction by the theories of
ARE THE MATTER OF DARK MATTER
An army of scientists is finding the dark-star sections of
the universe predicted to exist by W. J. Sidis in 1925. A team
using the ALMA large array of radio telescopes in Chile has
just reported finding 15 more.
No one is investigating this
dark-star possibility yet. Astronomers are at present assuming these
are devoid of stars
consist of diffuse dark
matter made up of unknown particles
are an early phase of galaxy
are of the early universe
are inefficient at forming stars
are galaxies whose light is
blocked by dark nebulas or cosmic dust.
Sidis would not agree:
"Our previous consideration on the
production of radiant energy from the stars indicates that
such production of radiant energy is only possible where the
second law of thermodynamics is followed,
that is, in a positive section of the
universe. In a negative section of the universe the reverse
process must take place; namely, space is full of radiant
energy, presumably produced in the positive section
of space, and the stars use this
radiant energy to build up a higher level of heat. All
radiant energy in that section of space would tend to be
absorbed by the stars, which would thus constitute perfectly
black bodies; and very little radiant
energy would be produced in that section of space, but would
mostly come from beyond the boundary surface. ... If we were
on the positive side, as seems to be the case, then we could
not see beyond such surface, though we might easily have
gravitational or other evidence of bodies existing beyond
Animate and the Inanimate,
THERE is a solitude of space,
A solitude of sea,
A solitude of death, but these
Society shall be,
Compared with that profounder site,
That polar privacy,
A Soul admitted to Itself:
STARS IN SLUMBER
Zoom into to a negative section
you'll find a huge volume of dark stars
still in their galaxies and filaments
but not giving off light
They've shone brilliantly in the past
and will yet again
alternating for eternity their
light-star and dark-star epochs
and astronomers are not
cosmologists by default. Their expertise doesn't
automatically transfer to cosmology
which is a branch of philosophy and thus requires a
different kind of thinking.
There is no "echo"
of the Bang. It's
just more of the infinite universe.
No Mystery: The unknown usually
turns out to be a lot like the known.
"The visible universe appears to have a radius
of 14 billion light years because the universe
is about 14 billion years old. The light from
more distant objects simply has not had time to
there is a law such as gravity, the universe can
and will create itself from nothing. Spontaneous
creation is the reason there is something rather
than nothing, why the universe exists, why we
by Dan Mahony (dan at sidis dot net)
Telescope Finds 15 Extremely Dark Galaxies --Unidentified Until
TOKYO: June 2, 2013. Scientists using the ALMA telescope have
discovered 15 previously unidentified, extremely dark galaxies buried
deeply in cosmic dust. ... it is possible that many galaxies in the
universe have been overlooked as much of that radiation is largely
absorbed by cosmic dust, researchers said.
video of facility
SCIENTISTS IN NASA
The idea behind the challenge
is to spur scientists, including those from fields outside
astronomy, to come up with new insight into the problems of
measuring dark matter and dark energy. Contestants are asked to
solve galaxy puzzles involving millions of images from NASA's
Hubble Space Telescope. A better understanding of the "dark side
of the cosmos" may reveal new information about the very fabric
and fate of our universe. ... The GREAT3 challenge
is designed to improve methods for measuring weak lensing in
preparation for future dark matter/dark energy missions.
HE0450-2958 is an unusual quasar (a
star-like object that may send out radio waves and other forms of
energy). This one in particular has many large red shifts.
HE0450-2958 has no visible host galaxy (a galaxy
surrounding the quasar) detected around it.
It has been suggested that this may
be a dark galaxy
in which a quasar has become active. However
subsequent observations revealed that a normal host galaxy is
HVC 127-41-330 is a cloud at high speed
between the Andromeda and the Triangulum Galaxy.
Astronomer Josh Simon considers this cloud
to be a dark galaxy because of the speed of its rotation and its
Andrew Fazekas for
National Geographic News—July
billion light-years away, strange, dark galaxies nearly devoid of
stars have been finally spotted, according to a new
study.Predicted in theory but never before observed,
these elusive objects
appear to be similar to today's galaxies in that they're rich in
without any stars to light the gas, the galaxies have remained
hidden from view. To find these cosmic
ghosts, Cantalupo and colleagues took advantage of one of the
brightest light sources in the cosmos—a quasar known as
Wow! Dark Galaxies of the Early Universe Spotted- jul122012
For the first time, dark galaxies — an early phase of galaxy
formation, predicted by theory but unobserved until now — may have
These objects are essentially
VIRGOHI21 is an extended region
(HI) in the
discovered in 2005.
Analysis of its internal
motion indicates that it may contain a large amount of
as much as a small
Since VIRGOHI21 apparently contains no stars, this would make it
one of the first detected
- For the first time,
— an early phase of galaxy formation, predicted by theory but
unobserved until now — may have been spotted. These objects are
essentially gas-rich galaxies without stars. Using ESO’s Very
Large Telescope, an international team thinks they have detected
these elusive objects by observing them glowing as they are
illuminated by a quasar. Because they are essentially devoid of
stars, these dark galaxies don’t emit much light, making them very
hard to detect. For years astronomers have been trying to develop
new techniques that could confirm the existence of these galaxies.
Small absorption dips in the spectra of background sources of
light have hinted at their existence.
However, this new study
marks the first time that such objects have been seen directly.
Univ. of Cambridge, Institute of
Astronomy, Published on 11/07/2012
FEB. 23, 2005—An
international team of astronomers from the UK, France, Italy and
Australia REPORTS first observation of a dark galaxy
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