The Role of Dark Matter

Indeed My hand has laid the foundation of the earth, And My right hand has stretched out the heavens; When I call to them, They stand up together.

(Isaiah 48:13) NKJV

The first axiom of popular science (SciPop) is there’s a causal relationship between space-time and gravity. It’s embodied in Newton’s law of universal gravitation. It’s wishful thinking, an opportunistic rationalization of circumstantial evidence.

Dark matter is the atheist deity assigned to defend this axiom. We need to know why it’s necessary.

The creation of gravity caused two bodies to form, the Earth and the firmament. The firmament is a sphere of rigid crystal at the edge of space. There is abundant evidence that it’s real and present, but this evidence has been incorrectly interpreted.

Empirical observation of the cosmos from the Earth is Geocentrospheric. From our point of view we can see billions of tiny specks of light. We also know that when we drop something it falls to the ground. Why don’t the stars fall to Earth? If the Earth is orbiting the sun, supposedly the largest source of gravity in the solar system, then why don’t the stars fall into the sun? What if the stars are also suns? Why do they maintain their spacing from each other, why don’t they collapse into a mass under the influence of their own gravity?

Obviously there’s a force of some kind holding the universe in its current stable state. What is it? Mathematical models predict that 80-85% of the mass of the universe is missing. That’s to say that we can see about 15-20% of the mass of the universe, but an amount at least 4 times that much must be out there somewhere maintaining the universe.

This force is gravity. The question is, in what way is gravity maintaining the universe and how? In the SciPop paradigm gravity is broadly defined by Newton’s law of universal gravitation.

A particle attracts every other particle in the universe using a force that is directly proportional to the product of their masses and inversely proportional to the square of the distance between them.

This is a general physical law derived from empirical observations by what Isaac Newton called induction.

– Newton’s Law of Universal Gravitation

If every particle in the universe is generating a gravitational field in proportion to its mass, and the stars are distant suns and galaxies with mass that’s millions or billions of times the mass of our sun, then yes, the universe ought to be collapsing. How do we deal with this problem? What could be preventing the collapse of the universe? Expansion? Something else?

Expansion is a good start but doesn’t solve the whole problem. Peer Review made up black holes as a way to make up for this difference. Technically speaking, people like Stephen Hawking made up black holes, but the idea survived the Peer Review process because it solved a problem. Unfortunately it created another one, it was found that there was so much missing mass that there would need to be black holes evenly spaced out throughout the entire universe. That’s why Peer Review made up dark matter.

In Matty’s Paradigm we take a different approach. What if every particle in the universe isn’t generating a gravitational field in proportion to its mass? What if the gravitational field of a body has been imparted to it because it exists in a field of gravity emitted from the center of the Earth? In which case the stars don’t have anywhere near the mass that SciPop thinks that they do, plus we have a firmament on the edge of space which is holding them in place.

Gravity (A) is a field emitted from a created instance (a singularity) which causes a body to have attractive force (p) proportional to its mass and inversely proportional to the square of its distance from the source (pG).

G is the gravitational constant. This is a general physical law derived from empirical observations by using deduction.

– Matty’s Law of Biblical Gravitation

We don’t need dark matter, which is rather convenient since it doesn’t exist.


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