The Galaxies of the Universe Appear to Negate Big Bang Theory

BIG_rgbtGM The prevailing Big Bang Theory predicts that all galaxies should be evenly distributed on the outer rims of the initial expanding explosive force. But in contradiction to the standard theory, ancient galaxies orbit the Milky Way. There are nearby galaxies over 13 billion years in age as well as and ancient fully formed galaxies located over 13.1 billion light years distant from the Milky Way. Galaxies move in the wrong directions and at different speeds, with galaxies colliding into one another from every conceivable direction.

Throughout the known, Hubble length universe, hundreds of millions of galaxies have clumped together, forming super clusters and a series of great walls of galaxies which are separated by vast voids of empty space. Several of these elongated super clusters have formed a series of walls, one after another, spaced from 500 million to 800 million light years apart, such that in one direction alone, 13 Great Walls have formed with the inner and outer walls separated by less than 7 billion light years. Some recent theories estimate that these galactic walls may have taken from 80 billion to 100 billion, to 150 billion years to form. 

Millions of galaxies over one hundred million light years across, moving in the same direction, have penetrated the center of the local super cluster of galaxies located in the vicinity of the Centaurus and Hydra and constellations.

Another anomaly is the Coma cluster at the center of the CfA2 Great Wall. It is one of the largest observed structures in the Universe, containing over 10,000 galaxies and extending more than 1.37 billion light years in length. 

In there attemps to rationalize these glaring anomalies, the prevailing theory has posited "dark energy" to explain why a created universe did not spread out uniformly at the same speed and in the same "spoke-like" directions as predicted by theory. With the addition of as yet unproven dark energy or a "great attractor" the "Big Bang universe slows down, then suddenly speeds up, then slows down, then accelerates. with different regions all moving at different velocities and different directions." 

Casey Kazan 

Sources: Springel, V. et al., (2006). The large-scale structure of the Universe. Nature 440, 1137-1144;


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