by Ray Tomes

Harmonics Theory, Part 14: Observed Major Structure Scales

This blog series from FSC Science Director Ray Tomes shares the fundamentals of physics in layman's terms, showing how present theory must inevitably lead to all waves losing energy and forming harmonically related waves. The end result is a very specific detailed structure that matches the observed universe and explains many previously mysterious observations. This series was previously published.

Observed Major Structure Scales

When we observe the real universe there are a set of different structures that are at distance ratios of around 10^4.5 as the theory predicts. These structures are:

Hubble scale, Galaxies, Stars, Planets, Moons, X, Y, Z, Atoms, Nucleons, (quarks?)

The Z scale is associated with cells of the size of bacteria and is a common size for interstellar dust. I refer to the largest scale as the Hubble scale, or sometimes as the observable universe, but it should not be called the universe. Universe means everything and cosmologists agree that the universe may be larger than the presently observed scale. The scales labelled X and Y appear to be missing structures but the pattern continues beyond them in the same rhythm.

Here is a schematic which shows accurately the distance scales between occurrences of each type of object. The line is a crude representation of the relative strength of each type of energy formation with major scales shown in bold and related secondary scales not in bold.

Log10(distance) for distance in metres

The scale ratios of the major structures is very similar to the typical spacing of the theoretical prediction averaging 10^4.56 or 36000. The secondary peaks are at various ratios such as 12 between the spiral galaxy spacings and the small irregular galaxies, 14 between the gas giants and terrestrial planets and about 22 between the Hydrogen Bohr radius and the electron wavelength. The presence of various primes in these ratios may give clues to correct correspondence between the theoretical and observed patterns.

Although the major peaks are fairly regularly spaced, there are some a little wider and some a little narrower. The galaxy:star distance scale ratio is a bit larger and the planet:moon distance ratio a bit smaller. These characteristics do not fit the theoretical spacings if the Hubble scale is taken as the size of the universe. However if the Hubble scale is lined up with peak 2 then the spacings do correctly match.