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Dark Energy and Dark Matter

Dark Energy..........68%
Dark Matter...........27%
Ordinary Matter.......5%
Until now....

Posted January 2014.

A quote from the presentation on the Introduction page:

"I believe I have actually figured out how time works. The reason I think so is because all other physical phenomena also become understandable if my idea about the origin of time is correct."

Of course this also applies to Dark Energy and Dark Matter.

In the case of Dark Matter, the evidence for this which we have found by way of measuring the dynamics of stars and galaxies, as well as by the distribution of gravitational lensing observations, is nothing but a visible indication of the complete extension of the gravitation fields of the observed stars and galaxies.

Gravitation, as I have explained elsewhere on this site, is a cumulative phenomenon which is due to the elastic stretch of the fabric of space surrounding the matter-oscillations. The resonance of any collection of longitudinal matter-waves with the universal oscillations initiated by the Big Bang makes the surrounding fabric stretch every 10ˉ⁴⁴s radially in a sphere towards the matter-oscillations at the center. Whatever happen to arrive within that sphere will follow the surrounding fabric along as it stretches in the direction of the center. As it does that it will acquire an inertia-free acceleration towards the center.

The radius of the sphere of gravitation is limited to a distance from the center where the stretch in the fabric of space is diluted to less then one Planck length. It does not reach any further then that, which may be the reason our gravitation wave detectors does not seem to work.
The gravitation field surrounding every particle is therefore huge when compared to the actual mass of the particles at the center. Around a star or a galaxy it must be quite enormous even if not universe-wide.
However, due to their size the gravitational fields of individual stars and galaxys may overlap and "stick" together, forming a more or less uniform disk, the dynamics of which will correspond to the observations.

Since the gravitation fields every 10ˉ⁴⁴s stretches up as explained above, the dynamic properties of the fabric of space within a gravitational field will be different when compared to the dynamic properties of empty space. This would make a galaxy with its entangled gravitation fields act as a homogeneous entity which would carry the stars along like raisins in a pie... Same goes for large galaxy clusters.

The 27% of dark matter would then correspond to the gravitation sphere around the 5% of visible matter.

However, Dark Energy is different from Dark Matter. The only indication we have of its presence is that the expansion rate of our universe seem to have increased over time from the pace it settled on at the end of the Standard Model inflation.

Still, also Dark Energy has a natural explanation within the dynamic present model.

To bring forward that explanation I first need to recapitulate the dynamic present view about the expansion of the universe. It is rather simple:
Everything in our universe is composed by oscillations, be they longitudinal as in the case of fermions or transverse as for the bosons. These are all driven by resonance with the original oscillations caused by the Big Bang.
However, these original Big Bang oscillations are settling down more and more as "time" (in the form of the 10ˉ⁴⁴s "duration" of each succeeding "now", or moment, where space itself oscillate in size, allowing the "inmates" to move about in short steps each 10ˉ⁴⁴s) goes by.
The distance the "inmates" can move during one of the oscillations is depending on the amplitude of the oscillation. This distance is known and goes by the name of "Planck Length".
As the oscillations settle, the amplitude and as a consequence, also the Planck Length get smaller.
We have no way to detect this at close quarters, but with a shorter Planck Length more of those are needed when we measure distance at larger scale. This makes us think that the universe is expanding.

Someone who master the physics of elasticity with respect to damped harmonic oscillations better then I do (and I am only using my intuition and some common sense) will need to explain why the rate of damping of the Big Bang oscillations seem to rise as the amplitude of the oscillations is falling because I have no clue.
Still, I am sure this is where we may find the cause of our missing 68% of energy since an accelerating rate of damping equals to an accelerating rate of relative expansion. Anyway, I'm working on it, but some help would certainly be appreciated.

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