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Experimental Evidence that the Density of the Universe Is Not Constant

Roger A. Rydin
Year: 2006
Keywords: Big Bang, Sloan Survey, Deep Galactic Pencil Survey
The primary assumption of the Big Bang model is that the universe is homogeneous and isotropic, and hence the density of the universe is constant everywhere. A secondary assumption is that the expansion of the Universe has no fixed center. Both assumptions are contradicted by voluminous experimental evidence. Independent analyses place the center of the universe at about a hundred fifty million light years from the Milky Way. General graphical analysis of the Sloan Survey indicates that the spatial density of galaxies, taken as a surrogate measure of the density of matter in the universe, drops from this center in an approximate 1-over-r-squared pattern. Furthermore, analysis of the Deep Galactic Pencil Surveys indicates that a radial ~450 million light year periodic variation is superimposed on this pattern. The same pattern exists for Quasars and other artifacts.