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Original 13 Things article
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This foolish idea of shooting at the moon is an example of the absurd lengths to which vicious specialisation will carry scientists. A.W. Bickerton, physicist, NZ, 1926


We can only account for 4 per cent of the cosmos

IN 1997, astronomers discovered that the universe is expanding at ever faster speeds. No one knows why this should be: until that point, everyone assumed the universe's expansion would be slowing down after the big bang. The best explanation we have – that some mysterious thing called “dark energy” is causing the accelerated expansion – is no explanation at all because we have no idea what this dark energy actually is.

We can say the same about “dark matter”. If you take our best understanding of gravity, apply it to the way galaxies spin, and you'll quickly see the problem: the galaxies should be falling apart. Galactic matter orbits around a central point because its mutual gravitational attraction creates centripetal forces. But there is not enough mass in the galaxies to produce the observed spin. The best response from physicists is to suggest there is more stuff out there than we can see, and that the gravity of this stuff is holding everything together. Just as they called the mysterious accelerating stuff dark energy, they call this mysterious gravitating stuff dark matter. We’ve been searching for dark matter for decades now, but we still have no idea what it might be.

That may be because dark energy and dark matter, which together seem to make up 96 per cent of the universe’s contents, might be a cosmic mirage. We may find out that the dark energy vanishes in a puff of logic when we rid our mathematics of certain assumptions – such as the assumption that the universe is the same in every direction. Dark matter might be a result of us not quite understanding how gravity works. The issue is still wide open.

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Location:El Paso Tx.

#1 - Posted: 10/08/2008 22:34

The needle in a haystack is not missing, it is just difficult to find without the proper tools geared to the uncooperative human mind.
The human brain is so efficient , it will shut down any thougt process in order to conserve energy. The human has no control over his brain , unless a semi-conscience conditioning has been learned and adopted to enchance the thought process..

Text books are explaining electricity as electron flow, and flight of airplanes as lift, drag and other hole in the air thunks (red neck for thinking)
Electron flow needs very pricey equipment to accelerate the particles, wires and generators do not come close to electron flow, it is static and flowing magnetic fields derived from one of the forces of the universe.
Airplanes do not fly, nor birds, this things surf on the surface of hydrogen bonds within the water vapor molecules in the atmosphere, or air as known by our limited text books.

Our text books are designed and devised to produce money, not knowledge. For example:
to the left of the hydrogen element as written in the periodic table, is an anti-element. This element has a negative value of one. When the natural and anti-element react than force is produced. Only electromagnetic, gravity, weak and strong nuclear forces produce energies such as electric, mechanical and chemical power.

The need to develop a visual multidimensional condition reflect training is a much needed tool.
The efficient shut down of the human brain has to be bypassed in order to get over our limited math systems, ones and zeros, and get on with real understanding of the forces in the universe.

After all, most of us are still shifting through the Archimedes and Pythagorean cow pies.  

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#2 - Posted: 25/08/2008 12:57

very interesting.  where can we find more information on these very intriguing ideas?

it confirms what has been suggested, that the keys to future knowledge rest right in front of us in everyday processes that we take for granted that we understand.

for example, in medicine we take for granted that the heart pumps the blood around the body.  but consider how small the millions of capillaries are and how high the resistance to flow based on their narrow diameter, and therefore how much pressure it would take to force the blood through such narrow strictures.  then tell me again that it's all done by a rather inefficient muscle the size of grapefruit.

lloyd pie wrote a book, "everything you know is wrong."  the more i see the more i agree.


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