CURRENT STATE OF DARK MATTER 2019
Recently we have observed Dwarf Galaxies that appear to have far less Dark Matter than expected. Visible matter typically accounts for 5% of the expected matter given gravitational effects within a region of space. In some galaxies, the percentage of matter is calculated to be more than 5% or having less dark matter. An example galaxy with insufficient dark matter is shown below.
The source research paper is linked above and you can read that paper if you like.
PARTICLE MUTATION THEORY CAN EXPLAIN DARK MATTER
What if dark matter does not exist?
We can’t see dark matter. We can’t run experiments to show dark matter.
The only reason we believe dark matter exists is because of the mathematics of general relativity; how gravity explains the motions of stars, galaxies, and the universe.
Missing matter accounts for 95% of all matter. This missing matter is called dark matter. That’s 20x more matter somewhere out there invisible to us.
That’s a lot of missing matter!
The notion there is 20x more matter out there that we can not see is ridiculous.
You don’t have to take my non-PhD word for it, here is what Neil Degrasse Tyson has to say about Dark Matter:
Particle Mutation Theory explains where we can find the missing matter / mass. Under certain “conditions,” PMT would expect an increase in observed mass.
Research evidence supporting this assertion was given in a previous article where we sourced the following, new evidence supporting the existence of the hypothetic X17 particle. That research article found an additional mass approximately 30x the mass of an electron.
This “particle” was partially observed after atoms were accelerated and a collision occurred. The “particle” did not persist and disappeared. PMT provides a reason for the temporary increase in mass and why it can only be observed for a brief period of time.
We aren’t looking for missing matter. We should be looking for missing mass!
I wanted to point out, the PMT prediction of an increase in mass after atomic collisions was made in the Summer of 2019 and it wasn’t until October 2019 when the research paper on the X17 particle was published.
CORRELATION BETWEEN BLACK HOLES AND DARK MATTER
When I heard about the research around Dwarf Galaxies and missing dark matter, I instantly considered the correlation between black holes and dark matter.
I am not saying that the missing matter is disguised by Black Holes. The issue is more nuanced than that. Additionally, I prefer to think of the problem as missing mass rather than missing matter since I do not believe dark matter exists. Nonetheless, I am going to make a prediction.
PREDICTION: There is a correlation between Dark Matter and Black Holes
This prediction merely asserts a correlation between black holes and dark matter and does not go into the underlying causes of the correlation.
With more research, I predict we will see a best friend kind of relationship forming between dark matter and black holes. Where you find one of these two critters you are going to find the other.
I would be very interested in speaking to anyone who is doing research on this correlation between black holes and dark matter and would be happy to help out in any way I can.
To those that believe I am contradicting myself; how can I believe in a correlation involving dark matter if I do not believe it exists, you are partially correct. Let me explain.
There is a correlation between the two as a result of our current state of science. I am using the term dark matter to describe the “thing” that is required to explain the motion of galaxies within our universe.
The “thing” can be called whatever you like; Dark Matter or the Boogie Man, I don’t care. It is the underlying logic that concerns me. At this point in time, I am comfortable divulging this relationship without explaining in detail the connection between the correlation and the notion of PMT.
The current date is December 12, 2019 and I, Christopher Joseph Binns asserts a correlation between dark matter and black holes. Where we see a lot of dark matter, we will find the existence of black holes, and vice versa. Conversely, where we see a lack of dark matter, we will see a lack of black holes.