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Author Topic:   Interesting Effects from Earth's Decreasing Magnetic Field
GalacticCoreExplosionV2
Knowflake

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Registered: Jul 2021

posted February 28, 2022 12:57 PM     Click Here to See the Profile for GalacticCoreExplosionV2     Edit/Delete Message   Reply w/Quote
Well, most likely. Especially since there is zero evidence for dark matter's existence.
http://youtu.be/6YA6aommd6w?t=96

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Randall
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From: I hold a Juris Doctorate (J.D.) and a Legum Magister (LL.M.)!
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posted March 02, 2022 02:34 PM     Click Here to See the Profile for Randall     Edit/Delete Message   Reply w/Quote
I thought dark matter was commonly accepted?

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GalacticCoreExplosionV2
Knowflake

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posted March 02, 2022 07:42 PM     Click Here to See the Profile for GalacticCoreExplosionV2     Edit/Delete Message   Reply w/Quote
quote:
Originally posted by Randall:
I thought dark matter was commonly accepted?

For many years, many assumed that it was a true theory, but literally decades and hundreds of research papers later,all saying basically the same thing, "We looked really hard for dark matter, but could find no trace of it"... and well, more and more are starting to question it because of the constant and consistent fails.

Also, the latest observing technology has been improved as compared to the older stuff, and these latest gadgets have been seeing more and more plasma and dust out there in the cosmos than previously expected and observed.

Dark matter came to be as a theory because astrophysicists and physicists could not otherwise explain the seemingly missing matter and energy. But turns out that this plasma and dust is pretty good at obscuring our view of matter and energy behind it (not unlike dark clouds obscuring the Sun's light from our view--over simplified analogy but it works well enough).

In more recent times, there have been more research papers talking about this common sense perspective and probability--that the seemingly missing matter and energy isn't really missing at all, but being obscured by the greater amount of plasma and dust than we realized was out there (which also makes up some of that "missing" matter as well).

The dark matter theory is dying a very, very tortuously slow death, but make no mistake, it is dying. This is what happens in science of late, when careers are built on a theory, and immense amounts of funding are channeled into it...there is not a lot of incentive for the big dogs to question their own beliefs/pet theories and look for alternatives. Science has increasingly become either politicized, monetized, and/or corporatized. And when you have more of that, you tend to get less good or even actual science. (Cough, cough, Covid being a blatant example, which was heavily politicized. Climate change being another).

The channel I linked earlier, Suspicious Observers, is a good resource for understanding all the above better and more in depth. Ben and some of his mates were some of the first to question and criticize the theory and point out that plasma and dust combos would be good at obscuring our perception of matter and energy out there. For the most part, I highly recommend this channel for science, climate change, and catastrophe related data.

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DualGemV2
Knowflake

Posts: 1042
From: Toronto, Ontario
Registered: Aug 2016

posted March 04, 2022 04:30 PM     Click Here to See the Profile for DualGemV2     Edit/Delete Message   Reply w/Quote
quote:
Originally posted by GalacticCoreExplosionV2:
For many years, many assumed that it was a true theory, but literally decades and hundreds of research papers later,all saying basically the same thing, "We looked really hard for dark matter, but could find no trace of it"... and well, more and more are starting to question it because of the constant and consistent fails.

Also, the latest observing technology has been improved as compared to the older stuff, and these latest gadgets have been seeing more and more plasma and dust out there in the cosmos than previously expected and observed.

Dark matter came to be as a theory because astrophysicists and physicists could not otherwise explain the seemingly missing matter and energy. But turns out that this plasma and dust is pretty good at obscuring our view of matter and energy behind it (not unlike dark clouds obscuring the Sun's light from our view--over simplified analogy but it works well enough).

In more recent times, there have been more research papers talking about this common sense perspective and probability--that the seemingly missing matter and energy isn't really missing at all, but being obscured by the greater amount of plasma and dust than we realized was out there (which also makes up some of that "missing" matter as well).

The dark matter theory is dying a very, very tortuously slow death, but make no mistake, it is dying. This is what happens in science of late, when careers are built on a theory, and immense amounts of funding are channeled into it...there is not a lot of incentive for the big dogs to question their own beliefs/pet theories and look for alternatives. Science has increasingly become either politicized, monetized, and/or corporatized. And when you have more of that, you tend to get less good or even actual science. (Cough, cough, Covid being a blatant example, which was heavily politicized. Climate change being another).

The channel I linked earlier, Suspicious Observers, is a good resource for understanding all the above better and more in depth. Ben and some of his mates were some of the first to question and criticize the theory and point out that plasma and dust combos would be good at obscuring our perception of matter and energy out there. For the most part, I highly recommend this channel for science, climate change, and catastrophe related data.


Said like any University Professor. I only got through the hard sciences because I was only good at doing the math...the concepts were always my weak point.

Physics is your domain GalacticCoreExplosionV2, well explained much better then I could have!!

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GalacticCoreExplosionV2
Knowflake

Posts: 1797
From:
Registered: Jul 2021

posted March 04, 2022 04:56 PM     Click Here to See the Profile for GalacticCoreExplosionV2     Edit/Delete Message   Reply w/Quote
Thank you DualGemV2.

I'm decent at connecting dots and weaving them together via holistic logic, but I'm not sure I would have the patience for being a University professor or researcher in the field. And opposite to you, math might not be such a strong point (though I was good at in in grade school). Tbh, I'm not formally well educated by most standards. Mostly just grade school education. I did take a couple of classes at a community college for one semester because of personal interest, but that's it.

Yeah, I would imagine with all that combo of strong Gemini, Capricorn, and Aries, that your mind would tend more to the linear logical, step by step analytical type of perception. I'm kind of the opposite with strong Jupiter etc--more intuitive and holistic oriented. I can do the former, but it is not as much my forte as the latter. I often tend to just kind of "feel" and know whats true or not, which is very hard to explain to many (especially fellow males--more women tend to get it).

Cheers

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