Thursday, April 05, 2007

Still Room for New Knowledge

A recent article on highlights (once again) the incomplete nature of modern physics theories and astrophysics theories. As I show on one of my web pages, other stellar examples do not agree with modern theory, either. In the article about "light echos," I show with NASA's own photos that the light echo theory is flawed. Apparently, the scale of distance used by NASA is far from accurate.

In the article about the Luminous Blue Variable star explosion in galaxy UGC 4904, we at least get a direct admission that modern theory doesn't work, rather than some lame concept like "light echoes."

A recently-observed supernova is making some astrophysicists doubt prevailing theories for how stars die.

The massive star, located in galaxy UGC 4904 about 77 million light-years from Earth in the constellation Lynx, threw off a huge amount of material on October 20, 2004. This star, which may have been what's known as a Luminous Blue Variable (LBV), was mistaken for a supernova, as LBV's often are. In fact, some observers refer to them as "supernova imposters."

Then, in the fall of 2006, the star exploded into a full supernova, much sooner than expected. Dubbed Supernova 2006jc, the dying star's blast wave apparently reached the shell of drifting material released in the earlier outburst in mere hours.

The wave heated the ejected gases to millions of degrees, sparking X-ray emissions of an intensity and duration never before detected. NASA’s Swift satellite recorded X-rays brightening from the supernova for an unprecedented 100 days. All previously observed supernovae have initially appeared bright in X-rays before quickly turning invisible.

"We have never observed a stellar outburst and then later seen the star explode," said University of California at Berkeley astronomer Ryan Foley.

First of all, is a "blast wave" a technical term? What is the blast wave made out of that it can heat ejected gases to millions of degrees and spark super intense X-ray emissions? If the X-ray emissions are secondary, and the "blast wave" struck matter to produce X-rays, then the "blast wave" cannot be made out of photons or matter. In order for the so-called "blast wave" to move so fast it had to be a gravity wave (a ripple in the fabric of space-time, or Aether).

Not only did this "blast wave" excite X-rays in its own debris field, but when the "blast wave" arrived at our Sun it also produced x-rays on it, too. The so-called blast waves are gravity waves, and they often travel faster than the speed of light. So in this case, our Sun released intense bursts of X-ray flares more than a day before the associated gamma ray burst from the LBV reached our Sun as seen in the solar X-ray flare graph below (click on image to see full size):

Solar X-ray graph

Scientists at Caltech and MIT have spent lots of NSF money building a gravity wave detector in space, but have not yet reported a single gravity wave. However, by simply watching the solar X-ray data, I have witnessed hundreds of separate gravity wave incidents passing through our solar system.

It is clear what the problem is. If gravity waves are ripples in space-time, and they arrive before gamma rays do, then the fabric of space-time must be very real and independent from photons. Or in other words, there really must be an Aether in which photons travel and which can be mechanically modulated separate from electromagnetic radiation.

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