David Russell23 wrote:
So no matter how far away the galaxies actually are ... and no matter what is actually causing the rotation of the galaxies ... and no matter how the stars in the galaxy are generating their light, there is an empirical relationship such that the faster a galaxy rotates the more luminous it is.
Agreed, and i also agree with your previous post in another thread, in that as to be understood by mainstream we must look to address existing empirical measurements in existing mainstream nomenclature where we can.... as they too place limits on every theory.
I suspect that the plasma universe will also have some extra explanatory ability with regard to acceleration, or deceleration of spin rates and luminosities. Whilst we'd need a few billions years to test, we might have some explanations for 'spreads' on existing measurements, and regions of 'activity'.
As a further example of the dynamic explanatory ability natural to EU, see the H-R diagram page of Electric Sun, particularly 'tests' that might eventuate for the stars which experience complete 'spectral changes'. If we could link some of these measurements to new techniques such as gyrochronology we might be able to discern if the entire mass of the star accelerates, or perhaps it's more viable for a surface discharge (pinch) to accelerate, which if this acceleration action happens is far more probable that a surrounding plasma accelerates and not the 'massive body' . (i guess in these general speculations... i'm just trying to alert to the dynamic nature available to EU, via plasma's natural ability to twist, spin, oscillate, violently interrupt as you turn the power up under and EU interpretation)
Welcome to TB by the way, it'll be *very* valuable to TB-ers to have your contributions. I'd like to extend a friendly >nudge< that your NPA paper or related work might also make it's way to one of their online video conferences, always alot of fun.
PP and others, i invite you to go read Davids papers, you'll find things are not as divided as they may seem.