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Re: Theos-World New thinking on Big Bang

Jul 31, 2009 05:55 PM
by Cass Silva

Happy to be your scribe anyday!   lol

>From: Leon Maurer <>
>Sent: Friday, 31 July, 2009 3:01:31 PM
>Subject: Re: Theos-World New thinking on Big Bang
>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.
>http://dzyanmaster. wordpress. com/
>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)
>> http://www.bigbange xposed.bravehost .com
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