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A Cosmological Journey - How modern scientific data is taking us back to the wisdom of the ancients (cont.)
By Dr. Manjir Samanta-Laughton MBBS (MD in USA), Dip Bio-Energy

The Fractal World

After publishing my initial ideas in a journal in the winter of 2003, I spent the next two years researching and verifying this theory which I called The Black Hole Principle. Sure enough a lot of the unexplained behaviours of various objects in the cosmos from red dwarfs to planets fit this pattern. Even comets were throwing up surprises for astrophysicists, but not for me — their behaviour fitted the Black Principle perfectly.[18] Behaviour that we have known about for a long time like radioactivity and the quantum jumps of an electron within an atom can now be seen in a new perspective.

Even planets and stars show the same pattern of periodic ejections and emission of high energy electrons and light. Just look at the X-ray and gamma ray radiation found around the planets of our solar system, the mysterious plumes given off by Jupiter and Solar flares, which remarkably display the same cycling of antimatter and matter that we see in supermassive black holes. [19],[20]

Our own planet Earth is the site of some astonishing evidence of the Black Hole Principle. Now surely, our own planet cannot be full of fractal black holes? But if you remember the term ‘black hole' is now a misnomer as they are actually the source of infinite light and are the creative forces in the cosmos. It is something that cosmologists themselves were forced to announce in 2010 mainly due to the fact that the size of every galaxy has such a direct correlation to the size of the supermassive black hole at its centre that is was no longer possible to deny the creative role of black holes.[21]

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  1. Clark S. Tails of the unexpected. New Scientist. 10 September 2005; 32-35[back to text]
  2. Bryner J. Giant Storms Erupt on Jupiter. Space.com. 25 January 2008. http://www.space.com/4878-giant-storms-erupt-jupiter.html [cited Macrh 2011][back to text]
  3. Muir H. Celestial Fire. New Scientist: Inside Science 161. 21 June 2003; 1-4.[back to text]
  4. Chown M. Supermassive black holes - the fathers of galaxies. New Scientist. 6 January 2010; 30-33.[back to text]

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