From astronomical observations we find much evidence supporting the idea that the universe has an underlying geometric blueprint. If all cosmological dynamics are governed by a fundamental torus topology dictated by a 64-tetrahedron metric, we may expect to find self similar systems and common characteristics across the various scales of spatial dimension in which we observe these events. Scale Unification – A Universal Scaling Law For Organized Matter gives a first approximation of the harmonic resolutions in which matter organize and the toroidal dynamics through which it happens. Let’s have a closer look at a few of the various systems we see out there…
Self-similar Rotating Systems and the problem of “Dark matter”
Observing our own galaxy we have found that it spins too fast for its estimated mass, and too fast to retain its high level of structure. In addition, the rotational speed of stars close to the galactic bulge and its visible edge remain constant, as if the galaxy was a nearly solid body. The rotational curve is thus said to be “flat” – there is little change in speed in stars close to the center and those at the edge of the system. The momentum of galactic rotation is thought to originate at the big bang, and conserved in a “frictionless environment” since then. Yet this leaves a problem as a mismatch occur when comparing what we observe with calculations.
This mismatch led to the invention “dark matter”, which is hypothesized to float in halos around galaxies, providing them with the exact missing mass and structure needed to fit observations. The alternative approach to explain these dynamics is to incorporate a mechanical source for angular momentum to the rotation of the system itself. Where does it gain the energy needed to drive the galactic arms around uniformly? Space-time torque. The system is driven by the structure of space-time itself, which is continuously imploding towards infinite density, forcing the surrounding material to spin. As small differences in temperature drives enormous hurricanes on Earth, differences in the vacuum density across decreasing scales drives space-time implosion in black hole systems – like in galaxies.
The same flattening of the rotational curve is observed in the magnetohydrodynamics of stars and even hurricanes on earth, both of which are vastly different in both scale and density. Finding self-similar characteristics in rotating bodies across such enormous differences in scale points to a common underlying mechanism.
Our local stellar object, the Sun, exhibits plasma dynamics that are consistent with galactic toroidal field topology, conforming to the U4 dual torus topology. Plasma streams flows down to the equator and back up to the poles, much in the same way as weather in the atmosphere of Earth.
Energy events at 19.5 latitude
We may also glimpse the invisible geometry of hyperspace by looking at its imprints in stars and planets. A remarkable phenomenon is the persistent appearance of high energy events at the 19.5 degree latitude. Energy events in this latitude would be expected if an underlying hyperdimensional geometry of a star-tetrahedron directed their formation.
Sunspots are cooler regions on the sun caused by intense magnetic activity. The magnetic currents host phenomena such as magnetic loops and reconnection events, which in turn cause solar flares and coronal mass ejections (CME). A very interesting feature of sunspots is their tendency to stabilize at 19.5 degree latitude on the north and south hemisphere of the sun. This is the exact latitude of vertices of a star-tetrahedron in a sphere – a central geometry in the HFU model.
Not only does the sunspots align to this latitude but the spots themselves display several interesting phenomena in the context of our theory. Observations reveal that the magnetic vortex of sunspots actually continues deep under the stellar surface. In the HFU model these vortices are actually collapsing back into the black hole singularity at the center of the sun, thereby releasing huge amounts of X-rays. These vortices may be found to be the wormholes predicted in Relativity Theory. We can expect similar dynamics to be discovered around larger black hole systems as well, from medium sized ones to galactic cores and quasars.
The tendency for energy vortices to stabilize at 19.5 latitude are common in planets as well. The great spot on Jupiter is a giant storm which has been swirling at approximately 19.5 degrees latitude, possibly for several centuries. What can account for the stability of this monstrous atmospheric twirl? Perhaps the vortex is caused by an underlying magnetic vortex collapsing towards a centering singularity?
Our Earth is similar to stars, but here the plasma surrounding the centering singularity has cooled to form a thin crust. Our planetary equivalent of sunspots – volcanoes – also seems to be more energetic near this latitude; the most active volcano on earth, Hawaii, lies at 19,34 degrees latitude. Olympus Mons is a large volcanic mountain on the planet Mars. At a height of 25 km (82,000 ft), it is almost three times as tall as Mount Everest and is the tallest mountain in the Solar System. Remarkably the center of this structure lies at a latitude of 18.60 degrees latitude.
Spherical Shapes in Supernovae
The Cat’s Eye Nebula in the constellation of Draco is one of the most complex nebulae known. It hosts remarkable structures such as knots, jets, spherical bubbles and sinewy arc-like features. Astronomers are baffled by how regularly patterns like these occur in supernovae, they are hard to explain by standard mechanisms. However, in terms of HFU theory patterns like these would be expected, as the energy conforms to the underlying fractal structure composed of a tetrahedral/sphere based scaling.
The Hourglass Nebula in the southern constellation Musca displays much the same dynamics, with spherical lobe-like structures expanding from the north and south pole. Here one can even see the fractal scaling of space in the smaller circles near the center.
Spherical Lobes in the Milky Way Galaxy
Recent observations by the Fermi gamma ray satellite has found lobe like structures at the north and south pole of our own galaxy. The satellite observed the structure mired in a fog of gamma rays which are pervasive through our sky. Fermi has spotted such lobe structures like this in other galaxies such as Centarus A. These gamma ray lobes are comparable to the entire size of our galaxy and they are just now being seen for the first time. What can account for these highly organized shapes?
Octahedral Structure in Galactic Clusters
At the largest scale we are able to observe we find entire clusters galaxies organize into octahedral structures! The clusters display a high level of coherent structure, matching the octahedral cavity in a 64-tetrahedral metric.
Two astrophysicists at Cornell University writes:
“The distribution of superclusters in the Local Supercluster neighbourhood presents such a remarkable periodicity that some kind of network must fit the observed large scale structure. A three dimension chessboard has been suggested. The existence of this network is really a challenge for currently-suggested theoretical models. For instance, CDM models of the formation of the large scale structure predict a random distribution of superclusters. If the filaments of matter that are now observed building up the network are fossil relics of over-dense regions of magnetic field energy before Recombination, then it has been shown that the simplest network compatible with magnetic field constraints is made up of octahedra contacting at their vertexes. This suggests a set of superimposed egg-carton structures. Our aim in this paper is to show that the real large-scale structure is actually fitted by the theoretical octahedron structure.” – The Egg Carton Universe – E. Battaner and E. Florido