posted on May, 15 2004 @ 10:44 PM
Your idea hasn't been refuted yet because it isn't very clear what your idea is..
Hey, I just read a lot about stuff and I am not anything near a scientist but..
The way black holes have the massive Xray radiation pooring out of them has to be a heck of a lot of energy?
>>>What? Yes, it is a lot of energy.. You really didn't plan this sentence out, did you? I think you're missing something.. a predicate? Not sure,
English isn't my forte.
> Okay, this works off the logic that standing in a boat and blowing on the sails pushes you through the water. For one thing, that doesn't work. For
another thing, there is nothing to push against. Space is, for needed purposes, nearly a vacuum. If you shoot an X-ray off, it doesn't cause
vibrations in some substance that push you forward.. Once again, poor grammatical structure. > Black holes don't shoot the X-rays out around their
equatorial regions. The galaxies do rotate roughly around them. X-rays shoot out of the poles. They likely are slightly warped, in the sense that
their rotation does move in 3 dimensions slightly, and I think that this part of your theory is likely valid and interesting.
After all, the galaxies have had billions of years to build momentum with the universes most powerfull engines at the center of each.
>>> Not particularly, the galaxies likely have only been around for about 4.5-6 billion years, most of them out there are relatively new, from a
newer, smaller generation, compared to the likely older generation that passed very quickly from the first 7 billion years of the universe. > We are
all real scientists, we just don't all have degree's proving it. While I don't have a degree, I intend to have one soon.
Your topic, 'Answer to the whole expanding universe thing' - I'm not quite sure what 'thing' you speak of here. The big bang happened and light
shot out. As light moves, it extends the boundary of the universe. We move within it. Done. Sure its more simplistic than reality, but it gets the job