Another universe: astrophysicists satisfied with unexpected discovery

A huge invisible mass of mysterious dark matter has given physicists a very interesting idea. What if instead of being scattered matter, it was concentrated throughout “dark” stars and galaxies, just like normal matter?

Let us remind you what dim matter is. They call it dull since it isn’t unmistakable at all, it does not transmit light, does not reflect, and gives as it were one single sign of its presence: it has gravity. Additionally, it is colossal, a few times greater than the full gravity of all systems obvious through natural telescopes. And, agreeing to rough gauges, there are trillions and trillions of them within the discernible Universe.

How at that point was it conceivable to identify this dull matter in the event that it cannot be recognized in any telescope: absolutely by gravity.We are able say that researchers have calculated it scientifically. How: they take any system, calculate the overall mass of all its visible contents and come to the same thing – all this mass is completely not enough to form the gravity that exists and which holds the whole structure of this system. That’s , in arrange for the world not to scramble into partitioned scattered stars, a mass is required five times more prominent than what is watched.

As is often the case in science, the concept of dark matter is disputed by some scientists. Although they are looking for alternative explanations for this hidden mass and the star’s strange acceleration, most astrophysicists still believe that this dark matter exists. And they develop this idea. They ask themselves in what “form” this invisible substance can be found in the universe.

It has gravity, so it has mass. So according to this law of gravity, this mass has to somehow concentrate and form a center of mass. Following the same pattern, stars are born in scattered clouds of interstellar matter, and stars come together to form star clusters and entire galaxies. This gave rise to the concept of “dark stars” that could emit something similar to our photons. Usually they do not carry light or electromagnetic radiation, but perhaps they have other forces of nature that are not yet within our understanding.

But dark matter makes up the invisible frame that contains our Milky Way, and since we are sitting in this giant invisible nest, perhaps even the visible part of it is covered by this dark matter. It may be filled with, but we know nothing about it. And most importantly, if gravity exists, why doesn’t it attract visible matter? And once she puts it on, we’ll catch her in the act. For example, if an invisible dark matter star was inside a regular interstellar cloud, the matter would gather around an invisible gravitational source, eventually making the invisible star visible. Probably.