Within the last week, quite a few scientists have released their findings on dark matter. With their discoveries, they are one step closer to understanding what was previously unknown to them, the dark side.
What is dark matter? That question has been an undeniable obsession for physicists around the world for years. When speaking about what questions the beast facility plans on answering Fabiola Gianotti, the Director General of CERN said, “Among the questions, we have in mind: dark matter, antimatter, and symmetry.”
Well, Fabiola’s question may have been partially answered all before CERN is fully fired up and ready to start this year. They plan on injecting the first beams on Mayday this year May 1, 2017.
Dark matter and dark energy comprise 85% of our universe according to scientists. It is the part of our universe that is unknown. To explain what it is, scientists must first measure and study it.
Samuel Ting, chief of the project that built CERN’s giant AMS particle detector has described dark matter as ‘one of the most important mysteries of physics today.’
First signs of self-interacting dark matter? Dark matter may not be completely dark after all: NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope
For the first time, dark matter may have been observed interacting with other dark matter in a way other than through the force of gravity. Observations of colliding galaxies made with ESO’s Very Large Telescope and the NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope have picked up the first intriguing hints about the nature of this mysterious component of the Universe.
Using the MUSE instrument on ESO’s VLT in Chile, along with images from Hubble in orbit, a team of astronomers studied the simultaneous collision of four galaxies in the galaxy cluster Abell 3827. The team could trace out where the mass lies within the system and compare the distribution of the dark matter with the positions of the luminous galaxies.
Our current understanding is that all galaxies exist inside clumps of dark matter. Without the constraining effect of dark matter’s gravity, galaxies like the Milky Way would fling themselves apart as they rotate. In order to prevent this, 85 percent of the Universe’s mass  must exist as dark matter, and yet its true nature remains a mystery.
Lead author Richard Massey at Durham University, explains: “We used to think that dark matter just sits around, minding its own business, except for its gravitational pull. But if dark matter were being slowed down during this collision, it could be the first evidence for rich physics in the dark sector — the hidden Universe all around us.”
Team member Liliya Williams of the University of Minnesota adds: “We know that dark matter exists because of the way that it interacts gravitationally, helping to shape the Universe, but we still know embarrassingly little about what dark matter actually is. Our observation suggests that dark matter might interact with forces other than gravity, meaning we could rule out some key theories about what dark matter might be.”
Dark matter surrounds our galaxy, giving it its shape. The scientists above have figured out that the dark matter interacts with itself. Meaning that if they can tap into one area of dark matter, they can interact with another.
First ‘image’ of a dark matter web that connects galaxies
As part of their research, Hudson and co-author Seth Epps, a master’s student at the University of Waterloo at the time, used a technique called weak gravitational lensing, an effect that causes the images of distant galaxies to warp slightly under the influence of an unseen mass such as a planet, a black hole, or in this case, dark matter. The effect was measured in images from a multi-year sky survey at the Canada-France-Hawaii Telescope.
They combined lensing images from more than 23,000 galaxy pairs located 4.5 billion light-years away to create a composite image or map that shows the presence of dark matter between the two galaxies. Results show the dark matter filament bridge is strongest between systems less than 40 million light years apart.
“By using this technique, we’re not only able to see that these dark matter filaments in the universe exist, we’re able to see the extent to which these filaments connect galaxies together,” said Epps.
The composite image, which combines a number of individual images, confirms predictions that galaxies across the universe are tied together through a cosmic web connected by dark matter that has until now remained unobservable.
The finding that dark matter interacts with itself lines up directly with Hudson and Epps image of dark matter. Dark matter is like a web that connects what they believe to be galaxies beyond our universe. By manipulating dark matter, they can create a bridge to the ‘unknown.’
Opening the Door
CERN physicist Pauline Gagnon said the experiments could change the way we view the universe and ‘to get a first hold on dark matter really soon’. ‘That would be terrific, like discovering a completely new continent. It would really open the door to a whole new world,’ said Gagnon.
‘There could be a mirror world where interesting things are going on,’ James Bullock of the University of California at Irvine told New Scientist. ‘It means nature is much richer than we would otherwise know.’
What would it mean for dark matter to be like a mirror? The answer to this is in scripture, the Bible speaks of a mirror spread throughout the sky in Job.
Elihu, one of Job’s friends, comes and speaks out against the three that are rebuking Job, during this, he states: Hast thou with him spread out the sky, which is strong, and as a molten looking glass? (Job 37:18)
He says this to explain that those who believe they know much really know nothing at all. They act as if they can control the weather or understand the creation of the world, but only God has the power.
The shields, whether they be physical or spiritual, that God placed were created for a reason. Attempting to manipulate Earths magnetic field, and to break through the veil to see what is beyond it is an act of science that is demonically driven.
God will let this happen in the end times as knowledge increases. Revelation 9:1-2 says:
1 And the fifth Angel blew the trumpet, and I saw a star fall from heaven unto the earth, and to him was given the key of the bottomless pit.
2 And he opened the bottomless pit, and there arose the smoke of the pit, the smoke of a great furnace, and the sun, and the air were darkened by the smoke of the pit.
All the evidence causes us to believe that CERN is attempting to open the bottomless pit, bridging the divide through dark matter.
Royal Astronomical Society . “First 'image' of a dark matter web that connects galaxies.” Science Daily. . (2017): . .
European Southern Observatory. “First signs of self-interacting dark matter? Dark matter may not be completely dark after all.” Science Daily. . (2017): . .
Mark Prigg. “Is dark matter hiding a 'mirror world'? Researchers believe mysterious material could contain its own alternate world - complete with shadow Milky Way.” Daily Mail. . (2013): . .