# tmdarkmatter

Senior Members

157

1. ## Dark matter found?

I am sorry, but isnt the farthest of all galaxies discovered so far about 13,5 billion LYs away?
2. ## Dark matter found?

I took a galaxy at a distance of 7 billion light years (maybe the average distance of all galaxies found so far) and calculated the mass this average galaxy would provide to a cubic light year at that distance. Of course, this is considering that the sun is losing 4 million tons per second as "light mass" and taking it as a "standard star" in a "standard universe" without having in mind a lot of anomalies that should be present too.
3. ## Dark matter found?

Swansont: Yes, as you can see I am calculating light mass based on the surface of a sphere that expands. This surface increases exponentially, so the resulting light mass also decreases exponentially. Of course, the light mass is much higher when close to a star or galaxy. Markus Hanke: Yes, this idea is very interesting. Maybe we did not see these things "yet", because as previously said, we are comparing a person being burned by our sun during 2227 years and a person being pushed down by one gram of light mass in 2227 years. This should be something extremely difficult to check/comfirm.
4. ## Dark matter found?

I mean, you would have to stand in the sun for 2227 years until you are finally hit by at least one gram of light mass

6. ## Dark matter found?

First of all, thank you very much for sharing your opinions here. It is really an honor for me to see you writing here (on the same day!). Right now, I am very busy, but later today or tomorrow I promise that I will provide (possible) answers to all of your questions and post all my calculations so far. Of course, my ideas are very far away from being "confirmed/accepted", but I am trying to offer a new kind of solution. Anyway, I will show you that there are many more questions/anomalies to be considered when calculating the actual "mass of light" surrounding us. For example, the galaxies might generate much more light than we would think when only taking into account the light emitted by each star, because there is a big gas cloud in the center of almost each galaxie and when looking at the andromeda galaxy, you can see that this gas cloud seems to be shining much stronger than all stars of the galaxy together.
7. ## Dark matter found?

During the last decades, scientists have been searching for all kind of particles to explain the “dark matter” effect. But these particles are either too heavy, too rare, not transparent, or they combine to form more complex structures that would become visible. But a couple of years ago, I discovered a much simpler solution to this problem, and I am offering it in my new book (still only in German) “Eine Lösung für das Geheimnis der dunklen Materie” (Author: Thilo Müller). If light is manipulated by mass (see the Einstein rings) and our sun loses 4 million tons of mass per second, I think that light should have its own mass and that this mass is responsible for the effect of “dark matter”. Because light is present everywhere in high amounts, it is transparent, it is very light, it does not combine to form more complex structures. Many would say that light is not invisible. But how can you see billions of years of light that have not arrived at earth yet or billions of years of light that have already passed by? You can only see the light arriving directly at your eyes one instant at a time. Most light will always be invisible to us. But when I offer this solution to scientists, at first, they have serious doubts about me as a complete outsider, then they say that light does not have a mass and finally they say that the mass of light would never be enough, because a star would never emit 4-5 times its own mass as light. But before rejecting light mass as the cause of dark matter, there are several things to consider: - The light mass created by our sun is negligible in our own solar system. (Just imagine being 3 light days away from the sun, what would you see at the sky? The sun would already be a small dot surrounded by millions of other dots. And 3 light days is still very far away from the limit of our solar system) - The light mass created by the milky way and the andromeda galaxy contained within the sphere corresponding to them (a sphere with a radius of at least 25 million light years, because the next galaxy group is at least 50 million light years away) is negligible within this sphere when comparing it to the light provided by the billions of other galaxies surrounding us. I took a “standard galaxy” of the size of our milky way and at a distance of 7 billion light years to see how much light it should provide to a cubic light year at a distance of 7 billion light years, multiplied the result with the number of all galaxies known so far and multiplied this total light mass with the volume of the sphere with a radius of 25 million light years surrounding our sister galaxies (milky way and andromeda) and came to the result that this sphere contains at least 11 times the mass of our milky way in the form of light mass (maybe enough to explain the effect of dark matter). Please let me know what you think. Kind regards, Thilo Müller
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