Jul 21

How To Caclulate The Mass Of The Universe

Mass of the universe
Posted: July 21, 2021 @ 12:40 am
The following equation provides the amount of matter present in the universe as explained by Particle Mutation Theory. It reads: total mass = visible mass plus the perceived mass from “dark matter” that is divided by the ARRESTMENT MULTIPLIER. To date, the arrestment multiplier is approximately 30.
Therefore, the total mass of matter in the universe is approximately 1.7Mt. Given this value, ultra dense objects could be the source of missing mass.
Mass of the universe

About the Author:

Founder & CEO of Bizstim Software Solutions. Particle Physics Enthusiast. My Particle Mutation Theory (PMT) is capable of bridging the knowledge gap between quantum physics and general relativity. This website is designed to provide thought experiments that can be used to prove the validity of PMT. Prove me wrong if you can!

1 comment

  1. Christopher Binns

    I posted the following comment on a video from YouTube @ July 27, 2021 : 9:08 am EST:

    Your explanation for the difference between antimatter and matter is = CP(shading). Ridiculous! Modern fundamental particle physics is built upon one assumption after another. Why not call it dark-antimatter while you’re at it? It’s hilarious since you are so close to the actual solution yet physicists are so busy having fun with numbers they blind themselves to a far more elegant explanation. Here is an equation to describe the mass of all matter in the universe: m(t) = m(v) + m(d)/A, where m(d) is the perceived mass due to dark matter and A is what I call an arrestment multiplier. A is approximately 30. m(t) is the total mass of the universe and m(v) is the total visible mass of the universe. If you are able to understand the significance of this equation, I am going to throw in a bonus: let’s postulate dark matter = antimatter. Question: What is antimatter?

    Video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0Fy6oiIRwJc&ab_channel=TheRoyalInstitution

    Can anyone answer my question?

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