Thursday, April 19, 2007

Dipole Gravity, Complete Solution for the Dark Matter Problem

In the following we will discuss the dark matter problem within the light of dipole gravity.

{courtesy from Dr.Greg Bothun}

The existence of an additional long range gravity force will certainly help maneuvering the parameters in solving the problems of the dark matter.

However, the radial component of the dipole field strength becomes zero at the 90 degree latitude angle measured from the half of the radius from the top dome of the individual hemisphere due to the cosine dependency of the force through the latitude angle theta, although when the two dipoles are superposed, the equatorial plane of the sphere is not exactly at the location where the latitude angle is 90 degree for both of the dipoles.

And these two contributions to the total radial dipole gravity force is additive rather than subtractive which is a positive sign.

Depending on the physical size of the ultra compact rotating object, there is a region about the size of the radius of the star that the radial component is not zero. It's a matter of detailed calculation if this portion of the radial component of the dipole gravity force in the equatorial plane will be enough to account for the observed anomaly.

A simple form of the radial dipole gravity force in the equatorial plane for r>>R is derived in the link.

A complete solution to the dark matter problem is provided in the link.

"This provides the first direct proof that dark matter must exist and that it must make up the majority of the matter in the Universe." said study leader Doug Clowe, from the University of Arizona.

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