I encountered a fascinating talk about quasars and supermassive black holes by Dr. Anna-Christina Eilers that was published by Aspen Physics on YouTube in June 2020. Dr. Eilers’ work is incredibly interesting to me as I seek to understand more of what scientists have observed and deduced about the highest energy states of matter evident in quasars.
The talk is linked below and I will follow with discussion of the differentials to NPQG and immutable point charges. Unfortunately, and no fault of Dr. Eilers, but particle physics and astrophysics are narratively off-track in the GR-QM-LCDM era. As a result, Dr. Eiler’s talk has many convoluted interpretations of observations that fit with incorrect priors, but are unnatural. I hope you will find the NPQG narrative far more sensible and not convoluted in the least bit. I am looking forward to the day when our brightest minds, such as Dr. Eilers’, are unconstrained by incorrect foundational priors and are creatively free to imagine a universe of energy carrying immutable point charges.
@2:30 — Dr. Eilers genuflects to the patriarchal (my view) ‘early universe,’ which is a code word for the Religion of the One Time Inflationary Big Bang. Dr. Eilers also continues with ‘the universe was still in its infancy‘. It is up to any scientist, Dr. Eilers included, to decide which priors to accept. The most perilous times for interpretations are just prior to a paradigm shift. Those who react quickly to immutable point charge physics will get a jump on the next era, and there is plenty of opportunity for all.
I dream for the day when scientists see things at a much deeper and more natural level than their predecessors. All astrophysicists really need are galaxy-local inflationary mini-bang processes and everything is taken care of NATURALLY in an unbounded distributed mechanism. How ’bout that?!?
@7:00 — Dr. Eilers talks about the most distant quasars we can observe at around 13B years ago. I wonder what is the density of quasars at more recent observation ages?
@10:00 — We need to get redshift sorted out. Spacetime aether has a tendency to migrate to lowest stable energy state given the surroundings are also spacetime aether. As aether loses energy it’s temperature drops and each aether particle continues its inexorable expansion from a tight contracted/dilated state. It is expansion, but it is expansion in place in a sense. All “Big Bang” expansionary processes are in opposition of one another in a steady state universe. Furthermore, we have particle rain, i.e., the precipitation of matter and contribution of aether to photons and neutrinos also serve to deplete spacetime aether. Modern era physicists do not yet understand how to perform point charge accounting and conservation in analysis of reactions.
Ok, so space is flat. The background is Euclidean. There is no general outward expansion of the ‘universe’. Forget all that. It’s more like every galaxy is outgassing spacetime aether and some stays local and some leaves the galaxy, but likewise each galaxy is traversed by photons and neutrinos, some that stay for a while, either due to collision or if they finally redshift enough to become massy and slow and get captured.
What exactly causes redshift? Are there both quantized and continuous processes? Gravitational redshift is implemented by continuous (floating) spacetime aether energy level and gradient and is taken to the logical conclusion of the photon being on a magic carpet ride through aether of varying energy and energy gradient. What about the discrete redshift transfers? If they are another root cause of redshift, how are they implemented without affecting the path of the photon? Is it just a very tiny leakage current? We need to get academia on this right away. There are an incredible number of idea and insight gold veins in the point charge era. You are invited to collaborate!
How many galaxies will a high redshift photon’s pass through? What is this distribution for every photon emitting process? It should be evident that the photon’s magic carpet ride through the aether is going up and down the energy gradients of the aether which would basically be similar in each galaxy depending on the clear path to our instrument. It should be up the energy slope and then down the energy slope and on to the next galaxy. I wonder if we have a way to model how many galaxies a photon from a given observation has passed through. Of course there’s special cases like gravitational leansing when the permittivity and the permeability of the aether refract each photon.
If there are quantized redshifts, i.e., in some number of h-bar units of angular momentum, then how are they implemented? Do they depend on the energy level of spacetime aether? Do they depend on the energy gradient of spacetime aether at a particular energy level? What else could it depend on? Let’s break it down to our best understanding of the model.
- A tau dipole is an orbiting pair of immutable point charges
- one electrino at -e/6 and one positrino at +e/6
- transacts energy in units of h-bar
- inflates and expands according to Maxwell’s equations and classical mechanics, with reconsideration for permittivity and permeability of space as well as some other corner cases.
- A tau dipole is a generation III Noether energy conservation engine with one dimension of containment/stability
- A generation I Noether engine is three tau dipoles that are coupled at different energy levels. At high energy and low velocity these Noether engines are massy. A generation I Noether energy core provides three dimensions of containment/stability.
- A neutrino is a generation III Noether energy core that is carrying so little energy that the outer dipole can no longer fully shield the internal dipoles and hence we see mass oscillation.
- Interestingly, a photon is Noether engine coupled to a Noether anti-engine and the three dipoles in each are planar and are counter-orbiting and slightly offset from each other in the direction of travel. This is how polarization and Malus’ Law work. I also think the energy of the two internal dipoles is shielded and the inner dipoles may pass right through anything that the outer dipole reacts with.
Now you have to look at the charts of high redshift quasar spectra and realize that each of these beams of photons have responded differently also due to the energy level and gradient in the aether they passed through. So it’s not just Hydrogen absorbtion.
@11:00 — I listen to this segment and for me it is a cognitive struggle to imagine how to shoehorn these observations into a 13.8 billion year old universe. Dr. Eilers is working with enormous quasars at an age of 800 million years after the PRIOR called the big bang. Could the prior be wrong? No discussion. Of course, in NPQG that is not an issue since it is a steady state universe with no known beginning nor end.
@12:00 — Heck, I don’t even fully understand the conditions under which energy presents as mass in the immutable point charge universe. Clearly the more planar the formation, transverse to the line of travel, the lighter the mass or perhaps near zero mass for the photon. So mass seems to somehow involve the 3D footprint of an emergent point charge structure. This makes sense if you think about it for a while. Yet, it appears we also have energy shielding of interior dipoles. I need to get back to looking at Noam Why’s UCV theory and see if that yields a clue.
@13:00 — In this section Dr. Eilers dives into a ‘seed‘ model for supermassive black holes that is based upon exponential growth of black holes. This is an unnatural contortion due to the incorrect prior of a universe beginning 13.8 B years ago. Dr. Eilers concludes that the exponential growth model does not match the data due to insufficient quasar growth time, however all of the potential alternative models are also steeped in the incorrect prior of a 13.8 B year old universe.
Instead, if we consider a steady state universe then we have an ample potential timeline for any process. We can imagine a scenario where galaxy clusters birth new galaxies which grow and merge, eventually reaching the conditions for the SMBH to enter the quasar stage and vent Planck plasma from the core. Thus the grand recycling cycle periodically erupts and a galaxy local inflationary mini-bang occurs. What are the exact scenarios and timelines? Once astrophysics moves on to the NPQG era, the science around distributed ‘regenesis’ will advance quickly.
J Mark Morris : San Diego : California