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  • Yes it does

    People get confuse that Dark matter doesn’t exist because Dark matter is space matter we cannot see and, unlike stars and galaxies, it does not give off light. The only way that you could be able to see a Dark matter is to use a cosmic microwave background radiation. That is the only reason people doesn’t believe in dark matter because they can’t see it with a naked eye!

  • Yes & No

    Yes because some how there is a substance of matter that is pushing galaxies and clusters apart and forming voids at extremely high rates through out the cosmos, so that stuff is something, its dark matter/energy, but the thing is no one knows what it is actually made of.

  • I believe it does.

    I am far from an expert on dark matter but it seems to be something that is being proved by the top minds across the world.

    As we get a better understanding over how space and time work we'll gain more understanding of dark matter, it's something that will need funding and open minded people to explore.

    There might be good uses for dark matter in the future if we can learn to harness it's energy.

  • Yes, it exerts forces on other objects

    Based on our current understanding of physics, dark matter is the only force that explains the current state of the universe. It can be measured by the effects on other object, gravitational pulls, etc. Until new science comes along or we're able to revolutionize the world of physics, dark matter is the only explainable phenomenon.

  • No because I said so

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  • No because I said so

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  • The only real theory to explain the quickening of the expansion of the universe and the velocity of the rotation of galaxies.

    A theory from the early 30s briefly mentioned the possible existence of another "substance" which we've began calling dark matter in the 60's. The reason we started to really acknowledge the idea of dark energy was as a result of that if we take into consideration the gravitational pull of all known matter the universe should be shrinking again, however its actually accelerating at an increasing rate. This posses that as energy cannot be created or destroyed that this energy must have always been here in a form that we just cannot measure, hence "dark energy".

    As for dark matter itself if you measure the mass and density of stars and planets in galaxies you can get their gravitational pull, this combined with their measurable velocity you can distinguish the path they'd take. However many objects we've found are actually exceeding a speed of which would keep them in a relatively consistent orbit. This shows that to prevent there masses slingshotting out into space another force must be there, as anyone who understands circular motion could tell you. This then jumpstarted the theory of dark matter as a substance which cannot be detected in the first 4 dimensions but can be measured by its gravitational pull.

    This however does all rely on the laws that newton put into place.

  • The only real theory to explain the quickening of the expansion of the universe and the velocity of the rotation of galaxies.

    A theory from the early 30s briefly mentioned the possible existence of another "substance" which we've began calling dark matter in the 60's. The reason we started to really acknowledge the idea of dark energy was as a result of that if we take into consideration the gravitational pull of all known matter the universe should be shrinking again, however its actually accelerating at an increasing rate. This posses that as energy cannot be created or destroyed that this energy must have always been here in a form that we just cannot measure, hence "dark energy".

    As for dark matter itself if you measure the mass and density of stars and planets in galaxies you can get their gravitational pull, this combined with their measurable velocity you can distinguish the path they'd take. However many objects we've found are actually exceeding a speed of which would keep them in a relatively consistent orbit. This shows that to prevent there masses slingshotting out into space another force must be there, as anyone who understands circular motion could tell you. This then jumpstarted the theory of dark matter as a substance which cannot be detected in the first 4 dimensions but can be measured by its gravitational pull.

    This however does all rely on the laws that newton put into place.

  • Dark Matter Exists

    Dark Matter is a very difficult concept and I wouldn't be surprised if it turned out to be something completely different than what we think it is, but it is obviously that there is something out there. When we look out there, the gravitational pulls and the missing lights indicate that there is something there.

  • An Alternative Gravity Theory of Dark Matter

    I think that at a certain galactic distance, gravity reverses and the galaxies begin pushing against each other. This would do away with cosmological expansion, dark matter, and dark energy. This is a claim that can be easily tested:

    A revised gravity equation looks like this (I have made an adjustment compared to my last version):

    F = (1.047 X 10^-17) m1m2 [-cos(Θ)] / r^2 where tan Θ = r / (1.419 X 10^22)

    By playing with the constants, this equation can be fitted and tested against the data of galactic motion. It means that at a certain distance, gravity will reverse and the galaxies will be pushing against each other. This pressure against each other does away with the need for dark matter or dark energy in cosmology.

    So the equation can be tested against current data to see if it fits. This equation also predicts that galaxies near the edge of the universe will be deformed -- concave with the concavity pointing towards the center of the universe.

    This equation also predicts the existence of isolated galaxies that are far away from other galaxies, that would behave normally without the need to posit dark matter. An example of this type of galaxy is NGC1052–DF2 . Talked about in this article:

    https://www.Nature.Com/articles/nature25767

    Please test this equation to see if slight adjustment of the constants will account for galactic motion or not. If it does, then proceed to the rest of the theory.

    If it cannot, then the theory can be dismissed. Either way, I would like to know -- but I would not be convinced with a simple "absurd!" or dismissal unless it has been tested out.

    If it is true that the motion of galaxies can be modeled in this way, I would ask that you take a look at the explanation in this theory:

    https://www.Reddit.Com/r/MyTheoryIs/comments/87pcgq/what_dark_matter_is/

  • An Alternative gravity theory of Dark Matter

    I think that at a certain galactic distance, gravity reverses and the galaxies begin pushing against each other. This would do away with cosmological expansion, dark matter, and dark energy. This is a claim that can be easily tested:

    A revised gravity equation looks like this (I have made an adjustment compared to my last version):

    F = (1.047 X 10^-17) m1m2 [-cos(Θ)] / r^2 where tan Θ = r / (1.419 X 10^22)

    By playing with the constants, this equation can be fitted and tested against the data of galactic motion. It means that at a certain distance, gravity will reverse and the galaxies will be pushing against each other. This pressure against each other does away with the need for dark matter or dark energy in cosmology.

    So the equation can be tested against current data to see if it fits. This equation also predicts that galaxies near the edge of the universe will be deformed -- concave with the concavity pointing towards the center of the universe.

    This equation also predicts the existence of isolated galaxies that are far away from other galaxies, that would behave normally without the need to posit dark matter. An example of this type of galaxy is NGC1052–DF2 . Talked about in this article:

    https://www.Nature.Com/articles/nature25767

    Please test this equation to see if slight adjustment of the constants will account for galactic motion or not. If it does, then proceed to the rest of the theory.

    If it cannot, then the theory can be dismissed. Either way, I would like to know -- but I would not be convinced with a simple "absurd!" or dismissal unless it has been tested out.

    If it is true that the motion of galaxies can be modeled in this way, I would ask that you take a look at the explanation in this theory:

    https://www.Reddit.Com/r/MyTheoryIs/comments/87pcgq/what_dark_matter_is/

  • A Big Bang Debate

    The need for dark matter and dark energy is because established physics chose Big Bang over Tired Light. BB at the time appeared favorable to a Tolman Brightness Test whereby the FLWR Metric was formulated to comply with the Hubble Constant as constant with distance for a particular time of creation. However, the HC is expected to decrease in the future as the distances between galaxies increase. Observation and theory now indicate the HC was less in the past. Dark energy is assumed for the cause. However, more matter is also needed to maintain the conditions of homogeneity and isotropy according to spacetime curvature, and to explain why spiral galaxies rotate faster than their observed mass allows. If the establishment had chosen TL instead of BB, then the HC would be less at longer distance of the BB past. Moreover, without the singularity and a modified Black Hole emitting Hawking radiation, unification of relativity and QED can be obtained by merely applying a Gravitational Potentials theorem in analogy to the Addition of Velocities theorem of SRT.

  • No because I said so

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  • No because I said so

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  • No because I said so

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  • No because I said so

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  • No because I said so

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  • No because I said so

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  • No because I said so

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