Monday, 24 July 2017

Black holes would shine


Black holes are meant to be zones of massive gravity – that stops light escaping. Yet they emit X-rays from their Poles.
Hold on – they have no dimensions, so do not have spin or poles. So matter falling into a black holes might interact with other matter to produce X-rays – but evenly – in all directions.
They have no dimensions – so no Poles. What we see are non-radiant brown stars, that vanish due to gravitational lensing. Light bends around them – so we can't see their size.
Now Brown stars DO have dimensions. Spin and Poles. AS we see an in fall of antimatter at the Poles we see X-rays, as the matter and antimatter annihilate.
Matter rubbing together would release infra-red – not X-rays. And as we get an in fall of antimatter, the antimatter that does not annihilate, gradually make the brown star swell, until it explodes in a Nova.
Spewing its matter into space, where it combines with hydrogen, to form new stars.
Where does the hydrogen come from? As light rays travel through space, they can bone to form protons and electrons. These bond to form neutrons – so we form hydrogen from light.
If we direct laser beams to converge in a vacuum, we will gradually see hydrogen fill the vacuum we created at the start. We have turned light in to matter. And stars turn matter into light.
No big bang. Light cycles to and from matter. And stars turn the hydrogen into heavier elements. No Black Holes, and no Big Bang.
Einstein was wrong. Gravity does not compact time. It makes the electromagnetic framework of the universe more dense, and that slows down light. Measure the speed of light in outer space, and it is higher than on the ground.

The Voyager spacecrafts have already reported an increase in the speed of light, outside the heliopause.

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