Role of black holes in galaxy formation and regenerated dark matter in a continuous fusion cycle
Since the discovery of distant galaxies by Edwin Hubble in the 1920s, there has been considerable discussion on the origin and evolution of galaxies. This essay proposes that galactic formation is a direct result of supermassive black holes, which recycle all matter within the galaxy. It is a continuous cycle as the galaxy core regenerates old matter into new “dark matter.” New matter is released as relativistic jets of plasma ejected from the poles of rotating black holes. The black hole ejecta rains down upon the galaxy as a massive nonluminescent halo of newly minted dark matter. The dark matter coalesces into pure molecular hydrogen (H2), forming initiation of all new star systems, and could be considered a continuous fusion cycle.
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Document Type: Research Article
Publication date: December 14, 2018
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- Physics Essays has been established as an international journal dedicated to theoretical and experimental aspects of fundamental problems in Physics and, generally, to the advancement of basic knowledge of Physics. The Journal's mandate is to publish rigorous and methodological examinations of past, current, and advanced concepts, methods and results in physics research. Physics Essays dedicates itself to the publication of stimulating exploratory, and original papers in a variety of physics disciplines, such as spectroscopy, quantum mechanics, particle physics, electromagnetic theory, astrophysics, space physics, mathematical methods in physics, plasma physics, philosophical aspects of physics, chemical physics, and relativity.
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