Science Magazine ‘Hydrogen in Some Hard-to-Trace Form’ Satisfies Prediction

Science Magazine’s Dark Matter, ‘Hydrogen in Some Hard-to-Trace Form’, Satisfies Prediction of Relativistic-Proton Dark Matter Theory

LOS ALTOS HILLS, Calif., July 1 – The scientific paper, “Missing Mass in Collisional Debris from Galaxies” in the May 25 issue of Science Magazine is significant in that it raises doubts about the 23-year-old mainstream Cold Dark Matter (CDM) theory, and it also satisfies the prediction of the competing five-year-old relativistic-proton dark matter theory and cosmology developed by Silicon Valley’s Jerome Drexler.

The researchers’ conclusion, a departure from mainstream theory, reads: “it more likely indicates that a substantial amount of dark matter resides within the disks of spiral galaxies. The most natural candidate is molecular hydrogen in some hard-to-trace form.”

The researchers point out that their conclusions disagree with the Cold Dark Matter theory that posits that there is no dark matter in the disks of spiral galaxies and that dark matter is comprised of non-baryonic matter, which excludes hydrogen and protons.

However, in agreement with the researchers’ conclusion is the five-year-old competing relativistic-proton dark matter cosmology that posits that relativistic-protons, a hard-to-trace form of hydrogen, does indeed reside within the disks of spiral galaxies, as well as in their halos.

The Science paper clearly establishes new constraints on the nature and location of dark matter in spiral galaxies and in recycled-from-debris dwarf galaxies. The paper carefully analyzes astronomical dark matter in a triplet of recycled dwarf galaxies formed from debris from the collision of two massive spiral galaxies. The mainstream Cold Dark Matter theory indicates that such recycled- from-debris dwarf galaxies should be free of non-baryonic dark matter.

However, all three of the recycled dwarf galaxies were discovered to have twice as much dark matter as ordinary matter. Therefore the researchers were forced to conclude that the dark matter in debris-based dwarf galaxies must be baryonic since it could not be non-baryonic. They further concluded that the recycled dwarf galaxy’s baryonic dark matter would have come from the disks of the colliding massive spiral galaxies.

The researchers’ conclusion that the disks of spiral galaxies harbor “molecular hydrogen in some hard-to-trace-form” opens the door of scientific acceptance to the five-year-old relativistic- proton dark matter cosmology. This relatively new dark-matter cosmology is described in two recently published books and in two recent scientific papers, all authored by Silicon Valley’s Jerome Drexler.

The abstract of the Science paper and reference to it are as follows: “Recycled dwarf galaxies can form in the collisional debris of massive galaxies. Theoretical models predict that, contrary to classical galaxies, these recycled galaxies should be free of nonbaryonic dark matter. By analyzing the observed gas kinematics of such recycled galaxies with the help of a numerical model, we demonstrate that they do contain a massive dark component amounting to about twice the visible matter. Staying within the standard cosmological framework, this result most likely indicates the presence of large amounts of unseen, presumably cold, molecular [hydrogen] gas. This additional mass should be present in the disks of their progenitor spiral galaxies, accounting for a substantial part of the so-called missing baryons.” (Science 25 May 2007 Vol.316 no.5828, pp.1166-1169)

Silicon Valley’s Jerome Drexler originated the five-year-old relativistic-proton dark matter theory and cosmology and disclosed and defended it in the form of a 32-slide Powerpoint presentation to two professors of astronomy and astrophysics at a University of California campus in April 2003. He then expanded his presentation to 108 slides and transformed it into a 156-page paperback book, “How Dark Matter Created Dark Energy and the Sun,” which was published December 15, 2003.

Drexler followed this with a 19-page scientific paper on April 22, 2005 posted on the physics website as e-Print No. astro-ph/0504512, a five-page scientific paper on February 15, 2007 as e-Print No. physics/0702132, and a 295-page paperback book entitled “Comprehending and Decoding the Cosmos,” published May 2006 and sold by Universal Publishers and is also sold by and Barnes& and other booksellers.

The 2006 book discloses the surprising and significant roles and functions of dark matter in creating spiral galaxies, stars, starburst galaxies and ultra-high-energy cosmic rays. It also provides insights related to the recently discovered NASA-Hubble “Ring of Dark Matter.” Thus, a fitting subtitle for the 2006 paperback book is, “Discovering Solutions to Over a Dozen Cosmic Mysteries by Utilizing Dark Matter Relationism, Cosmology, and Astrophysics.” The book is now available in over 30 astronomy or physics university libraries or astronomical observatory libraries around the world.

Jerome Drexler entered the race to identify dark matter in 2002, by utilizing Albert Einstein’s 1905 Special Theory of Relativity, Claude Shannon’s information theory, Johannes Kepler’s 400-year-old idea of re-analyzing the astronomical data of others, Occam’s razor logic of the 14th century and his career in applied physics research, invention and innovation that began with seven years at Bell Laboratories.

See Also:

Precise Identity of Mysterious Dark Matter Revealed

Big Bang Enigma May be Solved by Relativistic Dark Matter

Jerome Drexler is a former NJIT Research Professor in physics at New Jersey Institute of Technology, founder of S-F-D Laboratories (1959) and Drexler Technology Corp.(1968), founder and former Chairman and chief scientist of LaserCard Corp. (Nasdaq: LCRD) and former Member of the Technical Staff of Bell Laboratories. He has been granted 76 U.S. patents, honorary Doctor of Science degrees from NJIT and Upsala College, a degree of Honorary Fellow of the Technion, an Alfred P.Sloan Fellowship at Stanford University, a three-year Bell Labs graduate study fellowship, the 1990 “Inventor of the Year Award” for Silicon Valley, recognition as the inventor of the familiar “Laser Optical Storage System” and membership on the NJIT Board of Overseers.

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