CMBR/Surveys

 

Simple experiments with particles of sand oscillated at various resonant frequencies and amplitudes indicate structural similarities to features of the cosmic microwave background radiation and other surveys. While the CMBR is commonly identified as an artifact of the big-bang, observed structural features seem to be attributed to other processes, which are related to oscillation and density motion (a.k.a. dark energy). This translates into an undetectable astrophysical constant and previously unknown factor only evident through experiments that simulate the relative conditions and not the time scale.

 

From here, it is then possible to determine a shape for the universe, identifying it as a round multiverse subset or ejection. Oscillating particles in a spherical container at frequencies between 32-50Hz (large amplitudes) produces features commonly observed in CMBR images, i.e. ring-like/granular pockets of percolation.

 

 

 

 

Identical particles of sand vibrated in linear polygonal configurations (i.e. rectangular column) generate curvilinear or cellular features. As polygonally configured local field currents affect galaxy evolution, oscillations of very large field currents impact an expanding universe environment.

 

 

 

When the mass of a universe oscillates from ejection by the multiverse, a number of events occur over time. The primary phenomenon is resonance density percolation. Mass is oscillated in density waves that collide, form walls and other filamentary structures. These features are easily identified in galactic surveys and vary with amplitude.


 




 

Local expansion or circulation, a form of percolation from vibration, is observed at various frequencies with greater amplitudes. These oscillation modes are also capable of generating ripple-like features.

 




 

Sloan Survey



 

                                 Potential pathways of very large field currents capable of oscillating super-structure







                                                                        Slice of the 2009 6dF Galaxy Survey (Anglo-Australian Observatory)





                  

 Visual analysis of 6dF galaxy survey images show elements that appear truncated/overlapped, which indicate oscillating current cell boundaries.




 

Composite image of three oscillating sand cells (two tangent spherical tubes, one polygonal).



 Oscillating density waves in sand-filled tubes.


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