E-mail from Michael Roll to The Daily Telegraph (January 28, 2014): Professor Halton Arp (March 21, 1927 - December 28, 2013)

Well done The Daily Telegraph:

Halton Arp - obituary

Halton Arp, the award-winning American astronomer and protégé of Edwin Hubble, who has died aged 86, wrote a widely-used text, the Atlas of Peculiar Galaxies (1966); yet in the middle of his career he found himself attacked by his fellow scientists and was eventually forced to pursue his studies in exile, after he dared to question the Big Bang theory of the universe.

The key sentence in this report is if the universe is expanding, “new matter must be created to maintain its general appearance.”

These huge explosions, quasars, that can be seen in the picture are the result of a primordial gas exploding and creating a new galaxy.

The gas must be coming from the spiritual part of the universe that Sir William Crookes discovered in 1874 following repeatable experiments under laboratory conditions and the results published in The Quarterly Journal of Science – 140 years ago exactly.

After this discovery Sir William was made President of The Royal Society, knighted and given the Order of Merit.

Also gravity is the force of this missing 95% of the universe, the spiritual part, that is keeping the oceans in place and suns, planets and moons in a galaxy from flying off into space.

“Flat Earth scientists are blocking the discoveries of Round Earth Scientists”
Professor Gerald Pollack

Michael Roll

Halton Arp (March 21, 1927 - December 28, 2013) was an American astronomer. Arp was a world-renowned expert on interacting and merging galaxies, and was known as a critic of the Big Bang theory, which posits a rapid expansion of all things from a hot dense state, and for advocating a non-standard cosmology incorporating intrinsic redshift.

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Sir William Crookes (June 17, 1832 – April 4, 1919) was an English chemist and physicist. For most of his life he was a freelance chemical consultant, using a home laboratory. He was known for his investigations into cathode rays, and was a pioneer of vacuum tubes, inventing the Crookes tube and the Crookes radiometer. In 1861, Crookes discovered a previously unknown element and named it thallium (from the Greek thallos, a green shoot).

He was knighted in 1897 and awarded the Order of Merit in 1910 for his contribution to scientific research.

Crookes was President of the Society for Psychical Research 1896 – 1899.