You all have seen the news about how dark matter web connects galaxies. Shorter the distance between two galaxies then stronger the dark matter bridge is. What interests me quite a bit is do those connected galaxies have aligned spinning vectors (if rotational galaxies) with the bridge’s orientation near the bridge-galaxy connection points?
If the answer is yes then I’ll be convinced that those dark matter bridges are indeed large scale FTE (Force Transfer Ether) vortices. Such vortices could have a major role when explaining flat rotation curves. Basically rotating galaxy would be an ordinary matter blob inside a huge scale FTE vortex which gets divided into a smaller vortices (having the same axis line) each containing a solar system.
Because smaller vortices are captured inside a larger vortex they won’t fly away too easily which is part of the explanation for flat rotation curves. The other part comes from the fact that vortices having the same rotational direction pushes each other apart which helps keep smaller vortices (a.k.a. solar systems) at the same pace.
Why stellar movements near the galactic core behaves according to Newton’s law but things get bizarre farer away from the core? Perhaps those smaller, solar system sized, vortices get broken when there is too much normal mass packed into a same volume. Or perhaps there is a certain amount of these solar system sized vortices per galaxy which simple get pushed, by each other, on the sides of a galaxy.
Surely flat rotation curves deserve a blog post of its own.
Update: I asked Michael Hudson if they paid any attention to galaxies’ spinning vectors, unfortunately they didn’t. However, I got a link to very interesting material regarding various large scale alignments. One part gave some confirmation to my thoughts. I’ll follow the references and dig deeper…