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Black holes do NOT exist and the Big Bang Theory is wrong, claims scientist - and she has the maths

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posted on Oct, 19 2014 @ 05:49 PM
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originally posted by: theultimatebelgianjoke

originally posted by: Korg Trinity
There is no need to disprove something that has no proof positive.


In the same way there is no need to disproof the black holes when the are observed.

Seriously, I think we have a least one thing in common : we are both no hypocrites [SNIP]



Quite! Especially considering we have theoretical theory as well as proven laws that state they are possible... not to mention the observed phenomena (albeit not directly).

I agree that the definition black hole will change the more we learn about them, and I'm more than sure there are objects out there that defy our current understanding of the universe other than black holes.

But all that being said and done, The paper we are discussing has yet to be fully reviewed.... my guess is it will be swept under the carpet, only to be brought out at parties as a way of embarrassing Laura Mersini-Houghton.

She has not done her career any favors that's for sure.

Korg.
edit on 19-10-2014 by Korg Trinity because: (no reason given)




posted on Oct, 19 2014 @ 08:07 PM
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originally posted by: Korg Trinity

You have to take into account two things when talking about Newton.

1. The times he was living in

and

2. His unquenchable thirst for knowledge.

Newton was without a doubt a great mind but the grimness of life and the lack of scientific knowledge during those days led many people astray into religious beliefs.

Newton was known for his obsessions with the occult and spent many many years on attempting to achieve the Philosophers stone and the transmutation of matter.


Now it is called "occult" in hindsight, but at the time it was chemistry. Newton was an experimental chemist---back in the day well before the atomic theory of matter and correct distinction between compounds and elements. Newton recognized that the underlying behavior must have some kind of regularity and law, like planetary motion. It would take 200 more years, and major experimental and technological advances for the data to be available to understand this.

Finding hidden regularities and laws and manipulating them is 'occult magic'---when it is reproducible and works, it's science.

edit on 19-10-2014 by mbkennel because: (no reason given)



posted on Oct, 20 2014 @ 04:08 AM
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originally posted by: mbkennel

originally posted by: Korg Trinity

You have to take into account two things when talking about Newton.

1. The times he was living in

and

2. His unquenchable thirst for knowledge.

Newton was without a doubt a great mind but the grimness of life and the lack of scientific knowledge during those days led many people astray into religious beliefs.

Newton was known for his obsessions with the occult and spent many many years on attempting to achieve the Philosophers stone and the transmutation of matter.


Now it is called "occult" in hindsight, but at the time it was chemistry. Newton was an experimental chemist---back in the day well before the atomic theory of matter and correct distinction between compounds and elements. Newton recognized that the underlying behavior must have some kind of regularity and law, like planetary motion. It would take 200 more years, and major experimental and technological advances for the data to be available to understand this.

Finding hidden regularities and laws and manipulating them is 'occult magic'---when it is reproducible and works, it's science.


I think you'll find that his conduct was considered occult even back then.... Read more!


Korg.



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