RECIPROCAL SYSTEM DATABASE Status Report: An Aperiodic Blog

November 22, 2013

Monster Gamma Ray Bursts

Filed under: Science — transpower @ 12:54 pm

Not a problem for the Reciprocal System of theory. From Dewey B. Larson’s astrophysical work, The Universe of Motion, p. 386:

“One other cosmic event that has an observable effect in the material sector is
a catastrophic explosion, such as a supernova or a galactic explosion, that
happens to coincide with the time of the spatial reference system. The
radiation received in the material sector from ordinary cosmic stars is widely
dispersed in space, because only a few of the atoms of each of these stars are
located in the small amount of space that is common to the cosmic star and the
spatial reference system as they pass through each other. But a cosmic
explosion releases a large amount of radiation in a very small space, just as an
explosion of the material type releases a large amount of radiation in a very
short time. We can thus expect to observe some occasional very short
emissions of strong radiation at cosmic frequencies (that is, the inverse of the
frequencies of the radiation from the corresponding explosions of the material

“Both the theoretical investigations and the observations in this area are still in
the early stages, and it is premature to draw firm conclusions, but it seems
likely that the theoretical short, but very strong, emissions of radiation can be
identified with some of the gamma ray ‘bursts’ that are now being reported
by the observers. A reported ‘new class of astronomical objects’ is described
in terms suggesting cosmic origin. These objects, says the report, ’emit
enormous fluxes of gamma radiation for periods of seconds or minutes and
then the emission stops.’ Martin Harwit tells us that ‘remarkably little is
known about gamma ray bursts,’ and elaborates on that assessment by
citing an observer’s summary of the existing situation, the gist of which is
contained in the following statement:

‘Neither the indicated direction or coincidence in times of occurrence have
yet established an association between these bursts and any other reported
astrophysical phenomena. Even today, 1978, with 71 bursts cataloged,
and with improved directional resolution available, the sources of these
bursts remain unidentified without even a strong suggestion of the class
or classes of objects responsible.’ (Ref. [291])'”

The short duration gamma ray bursts may be identified with individual Type II cosmic supernovae; the long duration gamma ray bursts may be identified with cosmic galactic explosions–essentially a whole series of Type II cosmic supernovae, where the giant spheroidal cosmic galaxy blows itself up!

Study the Reciprocal System and prove it for yourself.

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