[ExI] dark matter (and -- shhhh! -- the F**** p-dox)

Dagon Gmail dagonweb at gmail.com
Wed Jun 11 19:10:19 UTC 2008

So in the early universe there was a lot more matter, then all that
turned sour, changed into dark matter nanoprobium, which then scatters
diffusely into some very fleeting medium (which squares with the odd
fact that heavier colliding galaxies seem to quickly strip the dark
matter envelopes of their less massive dance partners - the
nanoprobium migrates towards the area with more radiation to feed off)

...yet despite the clear abundance and pervasiveness of dark matter
"nanoprobium" it is inert towards earth's primordial civilization - it
doesn't contact earth, it doesn't suggest a course of action nor does
it attempt to hinder or progress or attack us. If we move into the
nanoprobium stage will there be welcome committee's? I mean there
isn't even a hint, unless you dive headfirst into religious sect

On 6/11/08, Damien Sullivan <phoenix at ugcs.caltech.edu> wrote:
> On Thu, Jun 05, 2008 at 03:21:13PM -0700, Jeff Davis wrote:
>> Here's the deal.
>> The talk about dark matter uses terms like "non-baryonic", and
>> otherwise asserts that dark matter is distinctly different from
>> regular matter.  But I have yet to find any evidence for the
>> it-ain't-regular-matter presumption.  The entire case, as far as I
>> have been able to determine, comes from the fact that the "matter" in
>> question is "dark".  That, unlike "regular" matter, it can't be seen;
> No, the case is also based on the inferred distribution of the matter,
> and resulting lack of normal electromagnetic interactions; also on Big
> Bang models of nucleosynthesis.
> http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dark_Matter
> -xx- Damien X-)
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