A. If you were to ask a scientist what is meant by “what is dark matter” they would reply with, “organic matter, or stuff that does not have a clear form.” Now this is true, but the organic material within our solar system, which includes gases, dust, and rocks all possess some dark matter which prevents their total absorption, from spreading into a full scale disaster. What is meant by “what is dark matter” then, is this massive unnoted material which prevent everything from being seen, but allows everything to vibrate at a very high frequency, which accounts for the creation of all the universe’s music.
B. The other kind of “dark matter” which we will discuss in this paper is what is called “galaxy” matter, which consists of clouds of gas which do not have any solid surface at all. In every galaxy in the universe, these are the only things that do not glow in the dark, because while all the normal stars and planets shine in the light, these dark Clouds do not. If we could find a way to map the distribution of this so-called “galaxy” stuff, we might be able to map the distribution of all the other stuff that makes up the universe.
C. Finally, there is what is known as “astronomy” and it involves a bunch of equations which are necessary in order to solve many of the questions which must be asked if we are to ever find answers about the nature of this unnoted mass-to-light ratio, which gives rise to the structure of the universe and its atmosphere, and the structure of the stars. All the answers to these questions will eventually have to take a big quantum leap in their calculations, and that means in the next ten years, there will have to be big changes in the very fundamental way that we compute things, including the value of the speed of the earth rotating on its axis. We can look for answers to the question, “How can the universe take such a long time to develop a gravity that it spun off stars,” in one of two ways. Either our understanding of how the system works, or we will have to completely re-design the whole game of how the universe works.
D. First, we can say that because all the stars in the universe are moving with jets of gas at very high speeds, and because this motion seems to be proportional to the expansion of the space that they are traveling through, we can deduce that the total mass of this stuff is extremely heavy and therefore very heavy, because it would need a lot of stars to start off with. This means that the fractional charge of the matter which makes up the protons in the interplanetary space will have to be very high as well. Furthermore, we can note that the fractional charge of the matter which makes up the neutrons in space is extremely low, because neutrons are very fast particles, so the total number of neutrons in this tiny space would be very low as well. This means that the fractional charge of dark matter will have to be extremely high as well, which means that the ratio between the mass of the dark matter and the mass of the electrons in the interplanetary space is just too low. Therefore, all the properties of dark matter must be very specific, including the rate of spin for the spin-orbit relationship, and the fractional charge of dark matter which must be extremely high.
E. Second, we can note that the rate of expansion of the universe has to be very high, because if it weren’t, then there wouldn’t be stars, planets, or even people walking around on the surface of the earth. Stars and planets are what we call planets, and stars are what we call stars. If there was no mass-energy from which they grew, there would be no gravity. Yet there is a great deal of gravity. Gravity is necessary to maintain the stability of the universe, and without it there would be nothing to hold the planets in their places. Therefore, the expansion rate of the universe must be very high, and the rate of dark matter expansion must also be very high.
A. The third answer to the question which of the following best summarizes what we mean by dark matter is this: when a star becomes too bright to be seen from the ground, its surface will glow, and a phenomenon called “exposure” occurs. When a star’s surface glows, light is emitted from a filament on the surface, which sends out light in all directions simultaneously. This light is emitted in all directions when a satellite passes over the surface, and it comes about because the satellite’s reflector lens is so large that it gathers light from many directions simultaneously.
B. The fourth answer to the question which of the following best summarizes what we mean by dark matter is this: because the universe is expanding, it will eventually become as big as or slightly bigger than what we can see with the eye. Thus, what we observe with the naked eye is the expansion of the universe, not the collapse of the universe into a black hole. And, because this happens at a constant rate, the total mass of the expanding universe will always be identical to the total mass of the contracting universe, no matter what state it gets in.
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C. The fifth answer to the question which of the following best summarizes what we mean by dark matter is this: the gravity of very heavy stars can make the gas in which they exist to boil. This is because the material is dense enough to be pulled together by a powerful tug-of-war between the pull of gravity and the pull of repulsion. This causes the stars to rotate, which causes them to emit radiation. The material surrounding the stars is similar to what makes up our skin.