Asked in Creation
Decribes how compact matter is in space?
July 04, 2009 11:05PM
The sad fact is that when we discuss compact matter, we're playing with quantum gravity, postulated particles, and a weirdness that uses multiple and compound infinities. However: Propose, that we have more states of matter than many of our best physicists wish to concede for personal reasons. At the beginning, let us consider compact matter. Bars and Svetcos pounded their theory into a plowshare ten years ago, but here are the essentials. Compact matter takes form as a field that lacks all the features associated with baryonic matter. It is of infinite density, C becomes infinite, and this state of matter is purely energetic. We have deduced its presence in deep space by gravitational lensing. Where one would expect MACHO's (Massive Compact Halo Objects) to show a four-pronged gravitational lensing effect, cosmic superstrings show a two-pronged lensing effect. In either case, the gravitation exhibited is consistent with black hole singularities. Compton began work on compact matter as part of his expanding universe theory. He theorized that compact matter sheds "fibers into the void of pure vacuum and it then becomes De Sitter space, with a nonzero mass . . .." Hawking then completed Compton's incomplete theory, and was privileged to name that radiation after himself. (See Hawking Radiation). We may surmise that compact matter is purely energetic, has sufficient gravity to deflect photons traveling near C, and is linked to De Sitter space.