Saturday, October 20, 2012

Late Stage Merging Galaxies Discredits Black Holes and Dark Matter Theories

Polar Ring galaxy NGC 660 has no detectable tidal tails. It is presumed to be a completed galaxy merger.
The supposed late stage merger of NGC 2623 into just one galactic nucleus {Feature Story}
Obvious evidence against the theoretically inferred existence of gravitational black holes, are visibly thin vast line of sight aligned intergalactic filaments, spanning hundreds of millions of light years, and intersecting inside the cores of galaxies. The sculpture wall of galaxies has an aligned filament, seen by Tatao Fang, connecting to the center of a galaxy, that he calls a black hole. Halton Arp discovered and cataloged the unusual galaxy NGC2623 or Arp 243. NGC 2623 or Arp 243 is supposed to be the result of a late stage galaxy merger, where the centers of both galaxies have already merged into one larger new galaxy center. If this happened the galaxy would have been entirely blown apart by two supermassive black holes colliding.

If gravitational black holes were real, there would be evidence of extremely massive black holes colliding. There is no evidence of any black holes colliding nor merging in the universe. 
Hubble claims NGC 2623 is in a "late stage merger, with the centers of both galaxy pairs already merged into one nucleus." If this were true, then the two supermassive black holes would have collided and exploded violently, releasing enormous amounts and types of radiation that would be obviously visible.
The Aaron Evans team at Hubble that studied NGC 2623 say "stretching out from the center are two tidal tails of young stars, a strong indicator that a merger has taken place." These so called "tidal tails" did not form by two black holes merging together into a brand new gravitational singularity. They are intergalactic plasma filaments connecting together galaxies where stars form like beads on strings. Cosmic filaments have phony gravitational dark matter attachment components. In numerous photos of unusual galaxies taken by famous astronomer Halton Arp, it is clear that the theoretical "tidal tail" are actually vast cosmic filaments that can extend hundreds of millions of light years and connect with distant galaxies. There is one vast aligned cosmic filament bridge of stars, and not two or more tidal gravity tails. The tidal tail theory associated with the big-bang cosmology is as foolish as chasing real tails in science.

Stars and galaxies form like beads on strings inside filaments. Filaments are not tidal tails. 
Sheer lunacy gravity tidal tails 
the Violin Clef galaxy merger clearly shows one filament forming stars connecting 3 galaxies
Peculiar Galaxies Cataloged by Halton Arp
Atlas of peculiar galaxies with nearby filaments

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