Papers

arXiv:physics/0702132, Feb. 15 2007

Title: A Relativistic-Proton Dark Matter Would Be Evidence The Big Bang Probably Satisfied The Second Law Of Thermodynamics
Author: Jerome Drexler
Comments: 5 pages, no figures
Subjects: General Physics (physics.gen-ph)

Abstract
A new research hypothesis has been developed by the author based upon finding astronomically based `cosmic constituents` of the Universe that may be created or influenced by or have a special relationship with possible dark matter candidates. He then developed a list of 14 relevant and plausible `cosmic constituents` of the Universe, which then was used to establish a list of constraints regarding the nature and characteristics of the long-sought dark matter particles. A dark matter candidate was then found that best conformed to the 14 constraints established by the `cosmic constituents.` The author then used this same dark matter candidate to provide evidence that the Big Bang was relativistic, had a low entropy, and therefore probably satisfied the Second Law of Thermodynamics.
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arXiv:astro-ph/0504512, April 22, 2005

Title: Identifying Dark Matter Through the Constraints Imposed by Fourteen Astronomically Based ‘Cosmic Constituents’
Authors: Jerome Drexler (New Jersey Institute of Technology)
Comments: 19 pages, no figures
Subjects: Astrophysics (astro-ph)

Abstract
Mankind has not yet explained dark matter, the accelerating expansion of the Universe, the ‘knee’ and ‘ankle’ of the cosmic ray energy spectrum graph, the low star formation rates of low surface brightness (LSB) dwarf galaxies, the ignition of hydrogen fusion reactions in the first generation stars or the departing locations of earthbound high-energy cosmic ray protons. A new research hypothesis has been developed by the author based upon finding astronomically based ‘cosmic constituents’ of the Universe that may be created or influenced by or have a special relationship with possible dark matter candidates. A list of 14 relevant and plausible ‘cosmic constituents’ of the Universe was developed by the author, which was then used to establish a list of constraints regarding the nature and characteristics of the long-sought dark matter particles. A dark matter candidate was then found that best conformed to the 14 constraints established by the ‘cosmic constituents.’
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