DARK MATTER

Colliding dark matter constitutes a primary condition for galaxy formation.

It has been demonstrated that oscillating liquid density waves in the gravitational center of a bubble film generate characteristics of observable galaxies. Hydrodynamic colliding stream activity in bubble films, i.e. sphere ejection, is amplified when the planar bubble film is oscillated at 28hz corresponding to a common vibration frequency of 28hz found in bubble/galaxy simulations.

The vibrating liquid densities in bubble films are the equivalent of collided water droplets or dark matter. A common gravitational field is formed when the fluid dark matter accelerates and collides in a filament.
 
Streams of colliding dark matter provide the basis for systems of satellite dwarfs orbiting in a planar gravitational field around a larger galaxy (satellite galaxies of Centaurus A) and dwarf galaxy AM2323_323.




Milky Way Galaxy (NAOC), colliding water droplets and other three-dimensional models of warped galaxy HI disks, (1) NGC 2541, (2) UGC 3580, and (3) NGC 5204 (Jozsa, 2007).



                                                                             Centaurus A

                                                                      Dwarf galaxy AM2323_323



 VIEWS OF FLUID SATELLITES AND SPHERE EJECTION FROM COLLIDING STREAMS IN VIBRATING BUBBLE FILMS

typical superverse system with color-coded sequential ejections


A superverse model, which ejects universe nuclei, is comprised of: 1/ very large and energetic colliding streams of dark matter; 2/ an oscillating gravitational field generating waves at the equivalence of 28hz.

The process of fluid ejection is based in part to acousticophoteric-like forces where field resonance and colliding densities are greater than gravity. 

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