Waves in Dark Matter


Abstract: I have recently been working with waves that appear to penetrate everything including mountains. I call these waves ``waves in dark matter'' because of their penetrating qualities. These waves seem to indicate that dark matter interacts more than just with gravity and may be important in supporting life, for example. These waves may dissipate energy in binary orbiting systems, such as paired pulsars, and explain their orbital decay. Many authors, including Einstein, provide supporting evidence that gravitational waves do not exist. Recent experiments indicate the same.
See the website: Darkmatterwaves.com


The main equipment used here was a Lab Quest receiver recording on a laptop computer. I have been working with waves that seem to penetrate mountains. In Figure 1 I show the result of pulsing a transmitter on the opposite side of a hill from an amplifying receiver in an EM free zone. A low pass filter eliminated high frequencies.

Result of pulsing a transmitter on the opposite side of a hill from a receiver

Figure 1. A representative received pulse sent with a short delay time from the other side of a hill with a shielded transmitter. Apparently dark matter waves carry the signal through the dense matter since dark matter apparently penetrates all ordinary matter. Eight such experiments tend to confirm the result here. My assistant did the pulsing, counting down on a cell phone to the pulse when I turned on the receiver. The distance was 311 meters with about 211 meters of rock and dirt of an approximately 100 m tall hill between the transmitter and receiver.

Also various kinds of signals are received when I record signals from an apparent dark matter wave receiver in a grounded aluminum box in the lab. For example see figures 2 and 3:

May represent cloud-earth oscillation

Figure 2. The receiver was turned on at 5:07 PM PST on Nov. 18, 2010. The amplifier gain was 1000. Generally received signals have relatively long periods apparently due to the slow moving waves (approx. 25 m/s on the earth). The above may represent cloud-earth oscillation. This idea seems to fit many other examples of data taken. Note that the typical period here is 227 seconds, which represents a round trip distance of 5675 m at near 25 m/s. Oscillatory signals, with relatively long periods, appeared to represent the majority of the signals received during about 2 months of just monitoring a salt filled receiver during the fall of 2010.

Figure 3. Received signal from 9:10 AM to 2:38 PM PST Dec. 8, 2010) Another type of oscillation which seems to depend on outside conditions such as apparently low clouds here.

Ladder in our Yard   Mountains surround us; so according to my experiments, the received signals are often matter penetrating signals. Figures 2 and 3 indicate different varieties of oscillations. I discovered that trees often send signals, especially in the spring, back and forth to my shielded receiver- transmitter often at 25 m/s.
If a transmitter is pulsed a tree will often oscillate back and forth with the transmitter (with a velocity of approximately 25 m/s) See reference 21 on the website references. The typical 227-second period, observed in figure 2, may indicate oscillations between a cloud layer and earth. Shorter periods apparently represent oscillations between local receivers and transmitters such as trees etc.
These waves appear oscillation prone. Sun shuttering by clouds seemed to produce signals as well as sunrise and sunset, for example. The effects shown in the Figures 2 and 3 are apparently coming in from the vertical. Most signals are long period because the waves appear to travel at about 25 m/s in air with a distribution around 25 m/s appearing after long distance dense matter penetration as in Figure 1.

In the literature there is a question whether pulsars or dark matter are radiating the observed high-energy electrons/positrons observed in space.

The radiation might have to do with pulsar interaction with dark matter. Dark matter would be expected to be dense around a pulsar. Dark matter would be expected to interact with dense matter if dark matter interacts with ordinary matter as I conclude. Pulsar matter is much more dense.than ordinary matter and the dark matter- pulsar collision might result in radiation as orbiting pulsars collide with dark matter in their orbits (see Phys. Rev D 81, 023505 (2010)) producing energy dissipating dark matter waves.

There is a likelihood that dark matter is cooling off the sun's core, which is another indication of dark matter interacting with matter. Stephen West of the university of London and Mads Fransden with Subir Sarkar of Oxford support this with their calculations.

Perhaps the supposed energy match with the predicted gravitational wave effects with orbiting pulsars is coincidental or maybe the dark matter wave interaction effects match the predicted effects in certain cases. So far, gravitational waves have not been found with the sensitive detectors (Ligo) in Washington and Louisiana. I predict the waves won't be found with detectors that are 10 times more sensitive or with Lisa. Gravitational theory has been very successful so far but there is likely something incorrect in the theory as with so many proposed theories in nature. Perhaps gravity acts instantaneously as Newton believed with nothing related traveling at the speed of light as so many desire to find.

I suggest that dark matter waves explain the loss of energy found observing objects in orbit, such as pulsars, rather than gravitational waves. I want to emphasize that my in house receivers were generally enclosed within heavy aluminum shields thus preventing electromagnetic wave interference.

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