Re: A variable expansion speed theory of gravity
In regard to Black matter
Observations made in Chile at ESO show that black matter in galaxies was a lot less present 10 billion years ago.
Scientists then deduce that black matter was the first matter to gravitationally “collapse” provoking the subsequent collapsing of “normal matter”. So they say that the great filament structures of the universe formed first and afterward, reassembled galaxy clusters then, assembled galaxies.
The “official” original scenario is now reversed. First the filaments were “created”, then the galaxy clusters and after that, the galaxies.
This is completely ridiculous. But never the less, quite true, in a certain sense.
But we have to use a different perspective to understand the “fact”.
Let’s solve the problem of stars first.
It is now proven that the first stars formed 400 million years after the Big bang (Alma and VLT with galaxy A2744_YD4). This is 13, 3 billion years ago; meaning 300 million years BEFORE what is said about collapsing black matter, at the beginning of this post.
200 million years later, the second generation of stars appeared, resulting of previous supernovae due to the first generation of stars. And this occurs, still 100 million years BEFORE what was said at the beginning of this post.
So 100 million years later, we observe that black matter is a lot less present in galaxies than it is today.
Putting all these information together, we find that in 200 million years, first stars appeared by collapsing of hydrogen, rapidly producing supernovae that ejected cosmic dust that reassembled and collapse into a second generation of stars (within 200 million years). And a 100 million years after that, we observe that black matter had collapse earlier than all this process provoking the first collapsing of hydrogen to create the first stars inside galaxies that had already reassembled into cluster which was previously assembled into filaments.
This means that the filaments we see today, exist since BEFORE 400 million years after the Big bang. Furthermore, the black matter that was so tenuous 10 billion years ago because it had “collapse”, reappeared sometime since (I wonder when), to be most effective in actual galaxies.
This is the best Harry Potter scenario ever imagined. Because how can it be explained that black matter, after collapsing, reappeared as halos around the actual galaxies without invoking "Potter's magic" producing an unobservable “explosion” of black matter? Can scientist’s illogical naivety go that far?
On the other hand, if we adopt my opinion that “flat” space is situated between volumes of “altered” space produced by the active field of gluons, all we have to do is let that “flat” space expand to reassemble gluons active fields by “pushing” (a matter of talking) them into concentrations, which, after 13, 79 billion years of expanding “flat” space, gradually produced the actual filaments where “altered” space is concentrated.
This would mean that, what we “imagine” being “special unobservable matter”, called “black matter”, is only “volumes of altered space” surrounding galaxies like halos. A situation perfectly natural in regard to our previous accepted “fact” that the universe is composed of 30, 8% of “altered” space and 69, 2% of “flat” space (see by Andrex on April 10th, 2017, 8:20 am page 17).
Conclusion: Black matter doesn’t exist.