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Dark Matter

Milky Way
The Milky Way

Posted on September 4, 2015

Very broadly, dark matter is the result of the finite process of gravity’s force on the primary particles that make up atoms.

It is very important to recognize the idea of finite limits on everything. There is a minimum temperature of absolute zero. There is a maximum speed for matter at the speed of light. But nobody talks about the finite maximum for temperature, or the amount of matter that can be placed in one spot, or the finite value for gravity.

Our atoms are the result of entropy in the fusion process of the stars. Atoms and their components make up the bottom stages of lost energy. The components of atoms are fused together and in the process become nothing more than a collection of energetic entities that have given up their energy to the fusion process and coagulated together. Their surrendered energy is evident in the heat and radiance of a star. Those exhausted entities coalesce into the atoms we are familiar with. One conclusion is that the stars act like factories gathering up high energy particles, and creating less energetic bulky atoms.

Atoms, a collection of once carefree and energetic entities are now just a bundle of depleted energy containers. The containers that make up atoms can be refilled but without some outside source to re-energize them, in the interim, they remain in a state that is responsive to stimulation but otherwise dormant. For example, water molecules can be coaxed with applied energy to the more energetic form of steam.

But an atom has a lot of capacity for energy and with the application of exterior forces, can become a lot more energetic. Atoms have the potential to absorb and release higher amounts of energy when enough force is applied. Some atoms can become so energized that they expel particles at great speed that breaks apart other atoms.

The finite value for gravity is that point when the gravitational force becomes great enough to energize the primary particles of matter. When enough of the great weight and force of gravity is applied to the primary particles of matter, they are re-energized. The great force of gravity can no longer contain these energetic packets and they escape. These energetic entities have an almost negligible mass and are mostly impervious to gravity.

It is this action that fills the cosmos with energetic entities that must again start losing that energy to form primary particles. That process is one of chance collisions, and interaction with their opposites in polarity and charge. But eventually they will coalesce into the heavier masses that make up the primary particles. It is these stages in their evolution that give us what we refer to as dark matter. Individually, they are imperceptible, but as their numbers fill the vast distances of space, they can be felt and influence the cosmos.

When gravity reaches the threshold that breaks apart the primary particles, it will lose those entities proportionally to the matter that it is absorbing. This is a point of equilibrium for gravity. It loses proportionally the masses that it attracts at this stage. It is also the renewal process that refreshes our infinite Universe. Without this process the Universe would die, but renewal enables its continuation.

Note: This is an opinion piece. I grounded this piece in the puzzle of “Dark Matter” and the work being done at the Large Hadron Collider. What the physicists do not know yet is exactly how many pieces make up a primary particle. The more energy we use to bombard those particles the more we find in the aftermath. A new Collider is being built in Russia that will be able to apply more energy to primary particles and I am guessing that it will only reveal more make-up particles than current theories predict. This is similar to the “what we can see” conundrum. As we are able to look deeper into space, we find even more celestial systems than current theories allow. Who knows, “always has been and always will be” may be terms that science will have to come to grips with.

Robert welcomes your comment to this or any other of my commentaries.

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A Physics Major at the University of Texas
Retired from the offshore drilling industry where he worked as an Electrical Supervisor, Licensed Chief Engineer, and Electrical Designer.

Robert Writes for 2 Online Magazines and three private web sites.
Interests include computers, Cosmology, Evolution, and Environmental Research.

Robert welcomes your input whether you agree or not, and will respond via published commentary to all responsible comments.

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