RECIPROCAL SYSTEM DATABASE Status Report: An Aperiodic Blog

October 27, 2016

Quasar Atmospheres

Filed under: Science — transpower @ 10:26 am

https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2016/10/161026081138.htm

This is no surprise for the Reciprocal System.  From The Universe of Motion, pp. 311-312:

“The constituent stars grow older during the time that the quasar moves
outward, and in the later stages of its existence some of these stars reach their
destructive limits. These stars then explode as Type II supemovae in the
manner previously described. As we have seen, such explosions eject one
cloud of explosion products outward into space, and another similar cloud
outward into time (equivalent to inward in space). When the explosion speed
of the products ejected into time is superimposed on the speed of the quasar,
which is already near the sector boundary, these products pass into the cosmic
sector and disappear.
“The outward motion of the explosion products ejected into space is equivalent
to an inward motion in time. It therefore opposes the motion of the quasar,
which is outward in time. If this inward motion could be observed
independently it would produce a blueshift, as it is directed toward our
location, rather than away from it. But since this motion occurs only in
combination with the outward motion of the quasar its effect is to reduce the
net outward speed and the magnitude of the redshift. Thus the slower-moving
products of the secondary explosions move outward in the same manner as the
quasar itself, and their inverse speed components merely delay their arrival at
the point where conversion to motion in time takes place.

“A quasar in one of these later stages of its existence is thus surrounded not
only by an atmosphere moving with the quasar itself, but also by one or more
independent clouds of particles moving away from the quasar in time
(equivalent space). Each cloud of particles gives rise to an absorption redshift
differing from the emission value by the magnitude of the inward speed
imparted to these particles by the internal explosions. As pointed out in the
discussion of the nature of scalar motion, any object that is moving in this
manner may also acquire a vectorial motion. The vectorial speeds of the
quasar components are small compared to their scalar speeds, but they may be
large enough to cause some measurable deviations from the scalar values. In
some cases this results in an absorption redshift slightly above the emission
value. Because of the inward direction of the speeds resulting from the
secondary explosions, all other absorption redshifts differing from the
emission values are below the emission redshifts.
“The speed imparted to the ejected particles has no appreciable effect on the
recession, z. Like the increase in effective speed beyond the 2.326 level,
therefore, the change has to take place in the redshift factor, and it is limited to
steps of 0.125, the minimum change in that factor. The possible absorption
redshifts of a quasar thus exist in a regular series of values differing by 0.125
z½. Inasmuch as the value of z for the quasars reaches a maximum at
0.326, and all variability of the redshifts above 2.326 results from changes in
the redshift factor, the theoretical values of the possible absorption redshifts
above the 2.326 level are identical for all quasars, and coincide with the
possible values of the emission redshifts.”

Study the Reciprocal System and prove it for yourself!  The Reciprocal System Database, Module I, Microcosmos, is completed and ready for purchase.  This database verifies the Reciprocal System!  www.reciprocalsystem.guru

Advertisements

Leave a Comment »

No comments yet.

RSS feed for comments on this post. TrackBack URI

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s

Create a free website or blog at WordPress.com.

%d bloggers like this: