The Origin of Space and Time by Design, not by Formula.

If the big bang was the splitting of a huge Axion/ Higgs particle knotty Dark Matter Black Hole (DM- BH) nucleus into smaller DM-BH nuclei, then no standard Fermion/ Baryon inflation has happened only the DM-BH based Lyman alpha forest equipped with local Herbig Haro star/galaxy creating systems.

All black holes of all sizes (down to ball lightning) seem to be equipped with a Fermion repelling- and plasma producing horizon, which has also a charge splitting effect into a negative (outside) and positive ( inside) zone ( see orientale basin of the moon) .

Saturday, January 23, 2016

Dark 'noodles' may lurk in the Milky Way

New discovery by Australian scientists radically challenges our understanding of gas conditions in the Milky Way

YES: SABHs ( Stellar Anchor Black holes) related to planetary systems which are supposed to be all the remnants of open star clusters . according to Quantum FFF Theory. 
However not all sizes of black holes can have the same Hazelnut lensing effect. 
Conclusion this research could be the start of the discrimination between the sizes of BHs related to their function as Herbig Haro bowshock BHs etc. and a recently proposed Plasma creation out of the Higgs vacuum or a so called secondary inflation of the universe. 
(See Bok globules below)

(text from Sciencedaily) 
They figured out this behaviour was the work of our Galaxy's invisible 'atmosphere', a thin gas of electrically charged particles which fills the space between the stars.
"Lumps in this gas work like lenses, focusing and defocusing the radio waves, making them appear to strengthen and weaken over a period of days, weeks or months," Dr Bannister said.
These episodes were so hard to find that researchers had given up looking for them.   But Dr Bannister and his colleagues realised they could do it with CSIRO's Compact Array..
January 21, 2016 Source: CSIRO Australia
Invisible structures shaped like noodles, lasagne sheets or hazelnuts could be floating around in our Galaxy radically challenging our understanding of gas conditions in the Milky Way. Astronomers say the structures appear to be 'lumps' in the thin gas that lies between the stars in our Galaxy. The observations were made possible by an innovative new technique.
Journal Reference:

  1. K. W. Bannister, J. Stevens, A. V. Tuntsov, M. A. Walker, S. Johnston, C. Reynolds, H. Bignall. Real-time detection of an extreme scattering event: Constraints on Galactic plasma lensesScience, 2016; 351 (6271): 354 DOI:10.1126/science.aac7673