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Galaxies Contain Similar Quanitities Of Matter And Antimatter?

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Posted by Bart Alder on September 10, 2003 10:34:09 UTC

This is an interesting idea which I came up with independently, but you don't need a black hole made of matter and another of antimatter to get it to work out the same way. In fact I cannot see how a black hole made of one kind makes all that much sense.

You can have matter and antimatter coming out of the same black hole, indeed that is an expectation of charge conservation (local). Also the only way for matter to escape black holes is by travelling faster than Cm/s.

So if you have matter and antimatter coming out of one black hole, or two at the same time, you can create a spiral form.

Moreover, when you have the mass at the centre of a galaxy in constant reduction, you can account for the rotation rates of stars at the rims. If the mass evaporates, general relativity says that the reduction of mass of the nucleus in time means that stars on the outer rims register an older (more ancient) mass, so that you should expect the stars at the rims to measure out a larger force than would be expected by measuring the rotation rates of stars 30,000 ly closer to the nucleus. That (apparent violation of the inverse square law of gravitation)is of course observed.

Bart Alder - Seyfert



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