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Re: Theos-World New thinking on Big Bang

Jul 30, 2009 10:01 PM
by Leon Maurer

Thanks Cass.

This gives us more ammunition to back up the scientific ABC model  
(based on Blavatsky's teachings) -- as a substitute for the old  
contradictory materialist scientific paradigm that keeps leading us  
deeper and deeper into total confusion, while still not having the  
faintest idea of how consciousness is the basis of all metaphysical  
and physical reality. ABC even shows where the extra dark matter mass- 
energy comes from that the old physics can only make guesses about.

On Jul 30, 2009, at 7/30/0911:02 PM, Cass Silva wrote:

> Thought this might interest you Leon
> Cass
> According to the big bang theory, a galaxy's redshift is  
> proportional to its recession velocity, which increases with its  
> distance from earth. In the tired-light model, too, we would expect  
> redshift to be proportional to distance. The fact that this is not  
> always the case shows that other factors must be involved. Numerous  
> examples of galaxies at the same distance having very different  
> redshifts are given in the landmark book Seeing Red by Halton Arp,  
> who works at the Max Planck Institut f?rophysik in Germany. He also  
> gives many examples of how, for over 30 years, establishment  
> astronomers and cosmologists have systematically tried to ignore,  
> dismiss, ridicule, and suppress this evidence -- for it is fatal to  
> the hypothesis of an expanding universe. Like other opponents of  
> the big bang, he has encountered great difficulties getting  
> articles published in mainstream journals, and his requests for  
> time on ground-based and space telescopes are frequently
>  rejected.
>     Arp argues that redshift is primarily a function of age, and  
> that tired light plays no more than a secondary role. He presents  
> abundant observational evidence to show that low-redshift galaxies  
> sometimes eject high-redshift quasars in opposite directions, which  
> then evolve into progressively lower-redshift objects and finally  
> into normal galaxies. Ejected galaxies can, in turn, eject or  
> fission into smaller objects, in a cascading process. Within  
> galaxies, the youngest, brightest stars also have excess redshifts.  
> The reason all distant galaxies are redshifted is because we see  
> them as they were when light left them, i.e. when they were much  
> younger. About seven local galaxies are blueshifted. The orthodox  
> view is that they must be moving towards us even faster than the  
> universe is expanding, but in Arp's theory, they are simply older  
> than our own galaxy as we see them.
> To explain how redshift might be related to age, Arp and Jayant  
> Narlikar suggest that instead of elementary particles having  
> constant mass, as orthodox science assumes, they come into being  
> with zero mass, which then increases, in steps, as they age. When  
> electrons in younger atoms jump from one orbit to another, the  
> light they emit is weaker, and therefore more highly redshifted,  
> than the light emitted by electrons in older atoms. To put it  
> another way: as particle mass grows, frequency (clock rate)  
> increases and therefore redshift decreases.
> Paul Marmet
> This work was supported by the
> National Science and Engineering Research Council and
> The Herzberg Institute of Astrophysics of
> the National Research Council of Canada
> <><><><><><><><><><>
> Abstract
>           We discuss how the cosmological constant that is used in  
> Einstein's model has an equivalent in the Big Bang model.  That  
> model requires a critical density of matter that leads to the  
> problem of dark matter.  We show that data on new cosmological  
> structure and on a non-Doppler redshift mechanism lead to an  
> unlimited and ageless universe.  We also explain why quasars appear  
> to be unusual objects and have a large redshift while being  
> physically much closer to us than usually claimed.  One can see  
> that their luminosity is about the same as standard galaxies and  
> not as millions of galaxies as believed previously.  One can also  
> explain why the luminosity distance relationship observed in  
> galaxies is not observed in quasars.

> (snip)
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