'The universe shouldn't exist'

Plasma and electricity in space. Failure of gravity-only cosmology. Exposing the myths of dark matter, dark energy, black holes, neutron stars, and other mathematical constructs. The electric model of stars. Predictions and confirmations of the electric comet.

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'The universe shouldn't exist'

Unread postby JHL » Tue Oct 24, 2017 4:06 am

And the mainstream gets just a little loopier:

The most elite scientists in the world are still struggling to find why exactly our universe didn't destroy itself as soon as it came into existence. [...]

At the beginning of the universe, according to the standard model, there [were] equal amounts of matter and anti-matter. The trouble with that is that they would each have annihilated each other, leaving none of the matter that surrounds us today.


http://www.independent.co.uk/news/scien ... 15216.html

Article goes on to mention magnetism and even up-falling gravity, but it remains entirely vague as to what's really going on. One is overjoyed, however, at CERN's talent for repurposing following its original discovery that the universe can be neither Big Bang type or Multiverse. After briefly becoming a Big Bang disproving device and then a ghost-disprover, now it's off finding reverse gravity. That's some taxpayer value right there.
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Re: 'The universe shouldn't exist'

Unread postby Roshi » Fri Oct 27, 2017 5:48 pm

The Universe could disappear but their formulas remain valid. If there is something wrong, it's not with the formulas, it's always "something they did not see", like invisible/translucent/undetectable magic matter, more of it than the visible Universe, it has mass and gravity but itself is not affected by gravity, so it does not clump together and it can just float as a pretty "halo" around galaxies, so their formulas work. Can magic matter get any more magic than this? They needed more gravity and they got it, now the formulas work.

Edit: if something can pull you towards it, but itself is not affected by this pull, does this not break any physics law? Just asking...
Because if dark matter is affected by gravity - it would theoretically form dark galaxies, that in turn would need a "halo" of even more magic matter around them so they can exist... And so on.

I dare any highschool student to do the same when he has trouble with a math problem. Let's see if someone gives him a million $ to search for his magic introduced quantity in the real world. Then he says "this is amazing! It's so magic and invisible, so I need more $$$ to find it", then he gets more $. "Elite scientists"...

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dark_matter
This artist’s impression shows the expected distribution of dark matter in the Milky Way galaxy as a blue halo of material surrounding the galaxy.[48]


Then someone discovered galactic magnetic fields:
https://phys.org/news/2015-06-magnetic- ... ation.html

Of course - galaxies are made of permanent magnets. That's why they have a magnetic field. But let's ignore this, of course this field has nothing to do with the shape of galaxies, that can only be explained using magic matter.
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