Just like gravitational lensing for objects that are further away einsteins rings
Except the lens peers inwards of the focal center rather than beyond it to the exterior focal point.
Gravitational microscoping is when the object in the center of an Einstein ring is subjected to a microscoping effect. The object at the focal point
inside the microscoping area is magnifying the object and “presenting” the image of the object on the outer curved surface being larger than the
area actually used by the object.
The object at the center of this lense is magnified in scale and “projected” onto the outer curvature of a sphereical lense. So proportionally
this larger image takes up more of the feild of view when the image on the curve is observed. this angle of incidence to the center magnifies the
center and projects an image to its outer most edge
But when the angle of incidence is off center “einsteins gravitational lensing can “telescope” objects far off in the distance to the front edge
of the curvature were we observe them as a projected image on a curve.
“Depending on angle of incidence”
1.The object in the center is a magnification of a smaller object at the focal center, NOT the center of mass.
2. the object around the ring is being telescoped from further away or behind the focal center, depending on refractive index depends on the number
of “images” and their locations.
A= microscoped area (XPLodERs gravitational microscope)
F1= internal microscoped focal point
H= external telescoped area
F0=external focal point
X= telescoped aera (einsteins gravitational rings)
Z=aera hidden from view from observer (center angle of incidence)
“Microscopic gravitational lensing” is the center magnification effect of much larger gravitational lens.
in this theory we can account for the "missing mass" and light emition of stars
like the bullet galaxy
where the internal focal point is mocroscoped (gas cloud)no mass (f1 on the diagram)
and the area obscured contains the missing mass (z on the diagram)
and the glaxay clusters are being "lensed" from focal point F0
in this way i can explain the quirk of the image without the need for "dark matter"
edit on 21-11-2010 by XPLodER because: fix img problem
the gravitational microscoping diagram shows the expected focal interaction with a sphereical object with gravity in its center,
this (artistic interpretation) picture is from the latest voyager utube video,
from this nasa video,
here is some of the evidence found in favour of this type of gravitational effect
i contend that the gravity/density creates a "microscoping" of size and brightness from stars onto the "bubble" outter surface.
this is not just confined to stars and their bubbles but also galaxy lenses
here is an example of what i beleive is gravitational microscoping at a galaxy scale,
these are just suspected of gravitational microscoping as i have no formal observationsal confirmation
of these observations
edit on 18-8-2011 by XPLodER because: change pictures
edit on 18-8-2011 by XPLodER because: add you tube vid
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