Cosmology: The Genesis of Spiral Galaxies

by David Bryan Wallace
Cape Coral, Florida, USA
Copyright © 2012-04-25
Edited 2014-03-07

NOTE: I do not have priority with some of this, but others often get it backwards. See A Singular Place and google "supermassive black holes".

Most accounts of the genesis of spiral galaxies assume accretion of dispersed matter to form a galaxy. The accretion model accounts neither for the commonly seen spiral disk shape nor for the occasionally seen axial radiation beams. An alternative theory fully accounts for these characteristics.

When two super massive black holes containing together all the matter of the destined galaxy approach one another with an offset from straight head-on, yet sufficiently direct that their event horizons are significantly distorted by tidal influence, a spiral leakage of matter from the outer extremities will occur as the remnant black holes swing into orbit about each other. Moreover, intense symmetrical axial beams of radiation would be emitted in consequence of leakage from the inner extremities provided the event horizons remained separate. Thus the features common to spiral galaxies are accounted for.

There are black holes (plural not singular) at the center of any spiral galaxy that produces axial radiation beams. Where axial radiation beams are absent the remnant black holes may have coalesced.

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