Wednesday, December 15, 2010

In order for galaxies to exist without collisions it is necessary for the stars in each galaxy to all rotate together. This means that each star in the galaxy must be aware through the magnoflux aether in space of where the other stars are. . Hubble detailed several typical shapes of galaxies as discs, spiral, bar-spirals and conical, but failed to explain how they all appear to spin together. Their movement could however be modelled using magnets in a plasma field.
Despite this obvious magnetic connection cosmologists preferred to believe that stars were just rotated by chance at creation; as spin is not a gravity related force. A massive gamma ray burst in 1979 baffled scientists until it was finally traced to a magnetar which exploded magnetically without the assistance of gravity. Considerable work has now been commenced on magnetic surveys of some galaxies using the Faraday rotation techniques, that positively identify these magnetic fields in space.
By failing to accept in 1956 that there are electromagnetic forces in space a further complication soon arose; in the form of super massive black holes that appeared at the centre of galaxies which gravitationalists declared to have almost infinite gravity that lead through worm holes to the outside of a parallel universe. Anything including light apparently, that crosses inside these black holes event horizons; physicists then fantasized, got sucked inside and absorbed into nothingness.

Sounds unlikely; well, there is an alternative electric view that considers that gravity is not the only force in space and conceives a super massive black hole as an induced magnetic hub at the centre of a galaxy. This hub may show all the signs of being massive but contain no matter at all. Due to the intense magnetic field at the galactic centre, any particles that get inside the magnetic hub will be rotated in a clockwise direction until their speed is such as to be ejected at high energy; even as gamma radiation.
NOTE. This type of magnetic hub or super massive black hole had not been reliably identified at the time of the Copenhagen convention, and is entirely different from the collapsing star black hole detailed in some text books, which is tiny in comparison.


The size of the induced black magnetic hole appears to be related to the overall mass of the galaxy in which it is centrally positioned and has an equivalent volume set by the Creator in such a way that the surrounding interspace density of matter will be around 4 molecules per cubic metre. This results in the microwave background noise and temperature being nearly constant throughout the universe.
To balance the standard model of the universe, it is necessary to accept that there is a dark magnoflux force of repulsion of around 20G between the galactic magnetic hubs [super massive black holes] if the wmap results confirm that 90% to 95% of the observed mass of the universe appears to be missing.
In terms of the alternative electric universe this would mean that the stars are not only electro statically aware of each other but electromagnetically bonded to a common induced central magnetic hub which physicists have discovered and named a super massive black hole. Predicatively then, every galaxy will be found to have a magnetic hub at its centre.
NOTE: It is this EMF electromagnetic dark curling force which is responsible for the expansion of the universe. The apparent red shift of galaxies at the edge of the universe could also be affected by the intervening black holes as light will need to deviate around the magnetic hubs making the path from source to target inside the magnoflux tunnel longer.