LOS ALTOS HILLS, Calif., April 20 – Jerome Drexler, author of, “Comprehending and Decoding the Cosmos,” (Universal Publishers, 2006) recently submitted a scientific paper to a cosmological conference. The paper appears to provide solutions to two important mysteries, namely, “What is the precise nature of the dark matter of the universe?” and “Did the Big Bang satisfy the Second Law of Thermodynamics?”
Drexler provided solutions to both of these mysteries in his cosmological paper entitled, “A Relativistic-Proton Dark Matter Would Be Evidence that the Big Bang Probably Satisfied the Second Law of Thermodynamics.”
The abstract of his scientific paper reads as follows: “A new research hypothesis has been developed by the author based upon finding astronomically based ‘cosmic constituents’ of the Universe that may be created or influenced by or have a special relationship with possible dark matter candidates. He then developed a list of 14 relevant and plausible ‘cosmic constituents’ of the Universe, which then was used to establish a list of constraints regarding the nature and characteristics of the long-sought dark matter particles. A dark matter candidate was then found that best conformed to the 14 constraints established by the ‘cosmic constituents.’ The author then used this same dark matter candidate to provide evidence that the Big Bang was relativistic, had a low entropy and therefore probably satisfied the Second Law of Thermodynamics.”
The paper explains that the Big Bang dispersed relativistic protons and helium nuclei, in a ratio of 12 to 1, that evolved into the mysterious dark matter halos and filaments that now represent about 83 percent of the mass of the universe.
Drexler’s discoveries of the nature of dark matter and its relationship with the Big Bang, and with star formation, starburst galaxies, ultra-high-energy (UHE) cosmic rays, and the emergence of dark matter halos were the result of five years of analyzing and interpreting astronomical data of others. The five-page paper is also posted on the Cornell University Library arXiv.org physics website as, “A Relativistic-Proton Dark Matter Would Be Evidence the Big Bang Probably Satisfied the Second Law of Thermodynamics.” It is available to the public free of charge at: http://arxiv.org/abs/physics/0702132 .
One type of astronomical evidence supporting such a relativistic-proton Big Bang is provided by the ultra-high-energy cosmic ray (UHECR) protons that bombard the Earth every day. In Drexler’s relativistic-proton dark matter theory, these UHECR’s are considered to be stragglers from the galaxy-orbiting relativistic protons that form the dark matter halos surrounding galaxies.
It is generally accepted that the dark matter of the universe was created by the Big Bang. Because of this strong Big Bang/dark matter linkage, the scientific evidence for the existence of relativistic-proton dark matter provided in Drexler’s 2003 and 2006 books also provides strong evidence for the existence of a relativistic-proton Big Bang. Such a relativistic-proton Big Bang probably would satisfy the Second Law of Thermodynamics.
Note that a relativistic-proton Big Bang would be a very efficient way of creating a universe and conserving its energy because the fewest number of particles and the least amount of unusable energy would be created and dispersed. These characteristics may be desirable for the Cosmic Inflation theory and its associated Big Bang.
Drexler is the author of “Comprehending and Decoding the Cosmos,” published in May 2006, and “How Dark Matter Created Dark Energy And The Sun,” published in December 2003. The books are available through Amazon.com and Barnes&Noble.com.
The 2006 book is cataloged and available at libraries of 25 prominent universities and astronomical institutes including: Harvard, Harvard-Smithsonian, Yale, Stanford, Cornell, UC Berkeley, Vassar, University of Illinois, University of Hawaii, University of Toronto, University of Edinburgh, University of Helsinki, Kyoto University, Universidad de Chile, University of Hamburg, University of Bologna, University of Goettingen, Max-Planck-Institut for Astrophysik, Pontificia Universidad Catolica de Chile, Astronomical Institute of the Russian Academy of Sciences, University of Groningen, University of Copenhagen, University of Lisbon, Universidad de Guadalajara, and the Czech Republic’s Academy of Sciences.
Drexler entered the race to identify dark matter in 2002, by utilizing Albert Einstein’s 1905 Special Theory of Relativity, Johannes Kepler’s 400-year-old idea of re-analyzing the astronomical data of others, and Occam’s razor logic of the 14th century.