There may be a 'dark mirror' universe within ours where atoms failed to form, new study suggests

Jul 12, 2020
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"This symmetry would help explain why dark matter and regular matter have roughly the same abundances."
5:1?
A half-order of magnitude is apparently a decent "roughly same" for physicists.

Anyway, it has long been a tenet of theoreticians that in the (likely) multiple-universe cosmogenesis (cosmogeneses, to coin a more comprehensive term), there could be a myriad of constituents, for which the Standard Model particle zoo is just one of many possibilities. What we have is simply what fell out from a particular fractionation of the four forces.

But having allowed that possibility, we could go further and say, even intuitively, that every cosmogenesis generates all possibilities of particles and fields in one go. And we could go from there to speculate that the 5:1 ratio is a constant for every cosmogenic instance. Perhaps the greater, 4/5ths, fraction is part alternative SMs, part simply an inchoate hodge-podge of field/particulate goo, the analog of cellular junk-DNA. The only thing in common to everything is the gravitational field.

To take this to its logical (or at least speculative) conclusion, and I think Paul has touched on this in previous items, perhaps there could be cosmogenic 'matter' beyond the 5/5ths that have no gravitational interactions at all: a meta-shadow-parallel world, entirely inaccessible to any means of detection.
 
Feb 12, 2020
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The invisible substance called dark matter remains one of the biggest mysteries in cosmology. Perhaps, a new study suggests, this strange substance arises from a 'dark mirror universe' that's been linked to ours since the dawn of time.

There may be a 'dark mirror' universe within ours where atoms failed to form, new study suggests : Read more
Am I being simplistic? Does it just require large masses of undetectable elements such as hydrogen to produce galactic coherence? After all one kilo of iron has the same gravitational effect as one kilo of hydrogen at distance. I am not sure if this really happens.
The invisible substance called dark matter remains one of the biggest mysteries in cosmology. Perhaps, a new study suggests, this strange substance arises from a 'dark mirror universe' that's been linked to ours since the dawn of time.

There may be a 'dark mirror' universe within ours where atoms failed to form, new study suggests : Read more
 
Nov 24, 2023
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Mathematically speaking, each passing day represents a small increment in time, measured in seconds, minutes, hours, etc., depending on the context. As a result, the number of days passed since the beginning of the universe can be represented mathematically as follows:
Let's assume there are N total days that have elapsed since the Big Bang. Each day contains D total units of time (seconds, minutes, hours, etc.). Then, the mathematical expression representing the passage of time would look like this:
N × D = T
where:
* N = Number of days passed since the Big Bang
* D = Units of time contained within each day (e.g., seconds, minutes)
* T = Total amount of time elapsed since the Big Bang
For example, if there had been 86,400 seconds in each day, and 1 million days had passed since the Big Bang, then the total amount of time elapsed would be calculated as:
1,000,000 × 86,400 = 86,400,000,000 seconds
which equals around 277 years.
Please note that this calculation assumes a constant flow of time, which may not accurately reflect reality due to factors like relativistic effects, quantum fluctuations, or other unknown phenomena. Additionally, the actual duration of a single day depends on various factors, such as planetary rotation speed, orbital period, and so forth. So.. According to this article...

What if the world of dark matter was a mirror of our own, just with a broken set of rules?
 
Nov 24, 2023
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Mathematically speaking, each passing day represents a small increment in time, measured in seconds, minutes, hours, etc., depending on the context. As a result, the number of days passed since the beginning of the universe can be represented mathematically as follows:
Let's assume there are N total days that have elapsed since the Big Bang. Each day contains D total units of time (seconds, minutes, hours, etc.). Then, the mathematical expression representing the passage of time would look like this:
N × D = T
where:
* N = Number of days passed since the Big Bang
* D = Units of time contained within each day (e.g., seconds, minutes)
* T = Total amount of time elapsed since the Big Bang
For example, if there had been 86,400 seconds in each day, and 1 million days had passed since the Big Bang, then the total amount of time elapsed would be calculated as:
1,000,000 × 86,400 = 86,400,000,000 seconds
which equals around 277 years.
Please note that this calculation assumes a constant flow of time, which may not accurately reflect reality due to factors like relativistic effects, quantum fluctuations, or other unknown phenomena. Additionally, the actual duration of a single day depends on various factors, such as planetary rotation speed, orbital period, and so forth. So.. According to this article...

What if the world of dark matter was a mirror of our own, just with a broken set of rules?
well... not broken..... rather... DIGITAL :)
 
Feb 19, 2023
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Neucleogenesis: From what I've read there was an endeavor to evidence the validity of the idea of dark matter object of significant size. They used light passing through the apparent areas that dark matter seemed to exist and looked for interference patterns in the light that would exist if there were a sufficient number of such sized bodies in the area to cause the gravity that seemed to exist there. There wasn't any found. They deemed that if there was any they would have to be rather small in size to be missed by the search.
What if what we note a neucleogenesis is not stablely possible for what is causing dark matter. From what I read about the energy level tht the Higgs boson exists at, they it could imply that there is a much lower state of energy possible that a very "cooled" universe to fall into eventually and still exist that way. This may also allow more readily the virtual particles that pop in and out of existence a more understandable way to come about.
Since it really does not take anything but the noted effect that Maxwell found in radio energy propagation, where the intensity of energy in an area determined the relative noted speed of its propagation; that the lensing (gravity) effect that this could generate and thereby cause points, strings, loops, knots, etc,, that could allow the forms of matter that we note, and possibly the other things that is noted as dark matter. Therein, a serious amount of it may be in more primitive forms that are theorized by string theory that may allow for such things of very long lengths that could link at times that might make a stretchy 'spider webs' around and between galaxies, among other things.