August 21, 2020
from Thunderbolts Website
Such galactic discs are supposed to
require dark matter in order to exist.
Credit: R. Jay GaBany, Cosmotography.
Newtonian theory would suggest that stars farther away ought to move more slowly, so "extra gravity" is thought to be necessary.
Many different experiments are attempting to find those elusive particles, without success.
Since exotic crystals and
cryogenic detectors are failing to find any evidence for dark
matter, scientists are using quantum physics; attempting to
build instruments that are more sensitive to their theories.
The Cryogenic Dark Matter Search (CDMS) built a detector that was supposed to "see" WIMPs. It saw nothing, so it was upgraded to the SuperCDMS. SuperCDMS is plagued by false readings from cosmic rays and other ionizing sources.
After 15 years,
nothing else is colliding with the detector...
The ADMX G2 experiment is the only experiment looking for axions.
ADMX is plagued by the same problems afflicting SuperCDMS:
Temperature changes are also noisy, since heat radiates infrared light.
Despite the 4.2 Kelvin
cold environment, tuning the detector continues to be impossible.
Electric Universe theory proposes a different view of the cosmos.
Astrophysicist Hannes Alfvén came up with an "electric galaxy" theory as early as 1981.
Alfvén said that galaxies are like homopolar motors.
Galactic discs behave like the plates in those motors.
Birkeland currents flow within them, powering their stars. Galaxies are, in turn, powered by intergalactic Birkeland currents that are detectable by their radio signals.
Since Birkeland currents
are drawn toward each other in a 1√r relationship, dark matter
can be dismissed when electric currents flowing through plasma are
recognized as an attractive force...