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Dark matter

Dark matter
Dark matter is invisible. Based on the effect of gravitational lensing, a ring of dark matter has been detected in this image of a galaxy cluster (CL0024+17) and has been represented in blue.[1] Dark matter is a hypothetical kind of matter that cannot be seen with telescopes but accounts for most of the matter in the universe. The existence and properties of dark matter are inferred from its gravitational effects on visible matter, radiation, and the large-scale structure of the universe. Other than neutrinos, a form of hot dark matter, it has not been detected directly, making it one of the greatest mysteries in modern astrophysics. Astrophysicists hypothesized dark matter because of discrepancies between the mass of large astronomical objects determined from their gravitational effects and the mass calculated from the observable matter (stars, gas, and dust) that they can be seen to contain. Overview[edit] Baryonic and nonbaryonic dark matter[edit] Observational evidence[edit]

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Morphic Resonance Morphic resonance is a process whereby self-organising systems inherit a memory from previous similar systems. In its most general formulation, morphic resonance means that the so-called laws of nature are more like habits. The hypothesis of morphic resonance also leads to a radically new interpretation of memory storage in the brain and of biological inheritance. Dark Energy, Dark Matter Dark Energy, Dark Matter In the early 1990s, one thing was fairly certain about the expansion of the Universe. It might have enough energy density to stop its expansion and recollapse, it might have so little energy density that it would never stop expanding, but gravity was certain to slow the expansion as time went on.

Gravitational lens A gravitational lens refers to a distribution of matter (such as a cluster of galaxies) between a distant source and an observer, that is capable of bending the light from the source, as it travels towards the observer. This effect is known as gravitational lensing and the amount of bending is one of the predictions of Albert Einstein's general theory of relativity.[1] (Classical physics also predicts bending of light, but only half that of general relativity's.[2]) Although Orest Chwolson (1924) or Frantisek Klin (1936) are sometimes credited as being the first ones to discuss the effect in print, the effect is more commonly associated with Einstein, who published a more famous article on the subject in 1936. Fritz Zwicky posited in 1937 that the effect could allow galaxy clusters to act as gravitational lenses. It was not until 1979 that this effect was confirmed by observation of the so-called "Twin QSO" SBS 0957+561. Description[edit]

3 Very Large Objects In Space Flying To Earth - Canada ufo E.T. does not need to phone home anymore, someone, or something is on it’s way to earth. SETI Astrophysicist Craig Kasnov ( not to be confused with Craig Kasnoff ) has announced the approach to the Earth of 3 very large, very fast moving objects. The length of the "flying saucers" is in the range of tens of kilometers. Landing, according to calculations of scientists, should be in mid-December 2012. Martin White: Dark Matter We believe that most of the matter in the universe is dark, i.e. cannot be detected from the light which it emits (or fails to emit). This is "stuff" which cannot be seen directly -- so what makes us think that it exists at all? Its presence is inferred indirectly from the motions of astronomical objects, specifically stellar, galactic, and galaxy cluster/supercluster observations.

GDV CAMERA by DrK & Kirlian Techniques Original text Contribute a better translation Bio-Well – GDV CAMERA by Dr. Korotkov Tentative dark matter hits fit with shadow dark sector - physics-math - 16 April 2013 Deep in Minnesota's Soudan mine, the invisible stuff thought to make up about 80 per cent of the universe's matter may finally have made an appearance. Though the latest dark matter signal is still too weak to claim a discovery, it matches another from the same mine. Meanwhile, its energy fits with a host of recent theories that suggest dark matter is not a single entity, but a dark sector of particles that could include dark antimatter. "This may be the start of a very big deal," says dark matter theorist Dan Hooper of Fermilab in Batavia, Illinois.

Hypercube An n-dimensional hypercube is also called an n-cube or an n-dimensional cube. The term "measure polytope" is also used, notably in the work of H. S. M. New 'Mars One' mission aims to establish first human colony on Red Planet by 2023 Seven-month mission to be financed by reality show on EarthBy 2033, there will be 20 people living on MarsMission backed by co-creator of Big Brother and Nobel-winning physicistsReality show on Earth will finance mission By Rob Waugh Published: 08:57 GMT, 4 June 2012 | Updated: 13:38 GMT, 4 June 2012 An independent space launch company aims to put four people on Mars by April 2023 - and the team will not be coming back.

How Dark Matter Works" In the 1978 follow-up album to "Born to Run," Bruce Springsteen uses darkness on the edge of town as a metaphor for the desolate unknown we all face as we grow up and try to understand the world. Cosmologists working to decipher the origin and fate of the universe must identify completely with The Boss' sense of tragic yearning. These stargazing scientists have been facing their own darkness on the edge of town (or on the edge of galaxies) for a long time as they try to explain one of astronomy's greatest mysteries. It's known as dark matter, which is itself a placeholder – like the x or y used in algebra class – for something unknown and heretofore unseen. One day, it will enjoy a new name, but today we're stuck with the temporary label and its connotations of shadowy uncertainty.

Science Symposium - Holos University SCIENCE SYMPOSIUM Unity Village, MO Wednesday, June 24th, 2015 8:30 a.m. - 6:30 p.m. CHAIR: Dr. Melinda Connor Welcome to the 2015 ISSEEM Research Symposium! The Science Symposium is organized as a separate event but is an integral component of the 2015 ISSSEEM Conference. Researcher in US bunker find 'concrete hint' of dark matter Discovery made in lab deep inside a US mine in Minnesota Researchers say they are 99.8% sure they have traces of dark matter By Mark Prigg Published: 10:12 GMT, 16 April 2013 | Updated: 10:54 GMT, 16 April 2013

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