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by Sasha Alex Lessin, Ph.D. (U.C.L.A., Anthropology) based on work of Robert Farrell, Ph.D. (Ph.D., Engineering U. of Mass.)
The Big Bang theory’s wrong; it’s based on flawed interpretation of Hubble’s discovery that a star’s light, as it moves away from where we see it, looks more and more red to us. This has led Big Bang champions to think the universe is growing at ever faster speeds from a “singularity” at a speed faster than light. The increasing redness we see, called the “red shift” fails to take into account for angular motion in the universe is younger than white dwarf stars. Dr. Farrell contends, with very powerful logic, the “red shift is a Doppler effect causing the light from a star to appear redder than it actually is as it moves away from us. It depends on the direction one is looking. The universe is growing while corporal matter of the universe is decelerating with time. The universe is at least 30 billion years old.”
Thirty Billion years ago, McGehee writes, a positronium in our neighborhood of the early universe destabilized. Positroniums ordinarily form and cancel out less than a second after releasing two photons in opposite directions. Our universe–and there’s probably others–is an infinite ocean of particles, a mixture of electrons and holes which are the antiparticle of the electron and the positrons that equal electrons in mass that account for the eight times more dark than light matter in the universe.
The ancient universe, “extending out to infinity consists of a three dimensional matrix of stabilized positroniums. Each positron is in a steady state of an equilateral hexahedron. Spacing is stabilized by synchronized rotations and electrostatic attractions and repulsions. Hydrogen atoms are 900 times the mass of the postitronium. Positroniums are spaced 5 centimeters apart in all directions to infinity. In our universe, 30 billion year back “two positroniums that were released began a chain reaction forming a deflagration wave that spread through the primordial universe and continues today, racing at near light speed into the universe.” The deflagration changed the matter that already fills the universe into the matter and energy we see today.”
In the wave and after it, photons made matter that moved at speeds that gravity made into clumps. As the particle clumps grew and hit each other, the collisions knocked them from their straight line movement into angular movement. Farrell notes in support of this notion, that as the clumps grew, they moved ever slower from where the first positronium set them off.
“Gas and particles behind the deflagration wave collapsed into sites of higher gravitation,” creating stars” which in turn formed galaxies older than the galaxies they circled. Thus, globular clusters rounding the Milky Way “are billions of years older than the oldest stars in the Milky Way.” We only see “objects whose light has traveled long enough to reach us.” Since then,”the wave has propagated farther away.” [Farrell, 2012: 89-91].
2012, “The Science Behind Alien Encounters,” FarrellBooks
2010, “Model of the Universe: With Laws of Physics” Authorhouse