Helder Velez

Lisbon, Portugal

Age: 60

Electronic Eng. and IT analyst, with interests in physics, astronomy, IT. A self-similar model of the Universe unveils the nature of dark energy I recomend the reading of the online book, written by my friend Alfredo Gouveia de Oliveira http://outrafisica.blogs.sapo.pt

With help of a dialog between 4 characters, and using only standard physics, the author presents an alternative view of the History of the Universe.

In order to be fully appreciated it should be read in chronological order (I'm used to google chrome browser and google reader).

Another reading that I share here is the book of Douglas Pinnow 'Our Resonant Universe'. It is a monography of a model of particles, based only on EM, that has only one parameter ('me'-electron mass) and derives the particle properties to within 1% of their values (barion masses well bellow 1%) and does not suffer of the barionic 'spin crisis'.

papers of my friend Alfredo in the arxiv:

None of these suggested readings has been comented or criticized until now.

Jun
16
revised How to distinguish between the spectrum of an atom in motion and the one of a scaled atom?
on local non expansion
Jun
15
revised How to distinguish between the spectrum of an atom in motion and the one of a scaled atom?
include self-reference notion
Jun
15
comment How to distinguish between the spectrum of an atom in motion and the one of a scaled atom?
The simplicity (only the $H_0$ parameter) and eliminates the need of DE and DM. It provides a cause for the expansion. (A) By now, not enough precision data exists, and the current model (Pitjeva with more than 20 parameters) is still able to acomodate constant orbits. The clarity and precision of the doc. will seduce you. The next paper is in revision state and shows that GM is constant in both systems and, yet, orbits enlarge.
Jun
15
comment How to distinguish between the spectrum of an atom in motion and the one of a scaled atom?
It is the only where SS orbits enlarge (A), and the only one that offers a SS hot past climate, good for life origin. Beyond present detection accuracy the isolated bodies will accelerate their rotation rate. Not from model but is is my hint that a new bariogenesys starting with pure H, will allow a D=0 in the begining (the nuclear model has a Mass/Volume dependence and allows a different ratio of isotopes as time evolves, and this should be exciting for a nuclear scientist).
Jun
15
comment How to distinguish between the spectrum of an atom in motion and the one of a scaled atom?
the data is inside the doc. and is commpared to SM, and the model is purelly deductive, no hyphoteses inside, it passes the standard cosmologic tests. The Coriolis effect not is understandable in an Earth based ref. The reading of the doc will made your mind, I'm sure. Try, please.
Jun
15
answered How to distinguish between the spectrum of an atom in motion and the one of a scaled atom?
Jun
14
comment How to distinguish between the spectrum of an atom in motion and the one of a scaled atom?
Let us continue this discussion in chat.
Jun
14
comment How to distinguish between the spectrum of an atom in motion and the one of a scaled atom?
to help you think on the problems of scaling a physical model, find 'Scaling laws' here [Reduced Scale Modelling of geotechnical..](www.series.upatras.gr/sites/default/files/Chazelas_Madhabushi_LC­PC&UCAM_Centrifuge.pdf) . I'm scaling density as $\alpha^{-2}(t)$ and they scale as 1 (using the same material). In my way it is a perfect scaling without any problem.
Jun
14
comment How to distinguish between the spectrum of an atom in motion and the one of a scaled atom?
Weyl, and others gauge theories never attempted a simultaneous scaling of all units. They tryed to scale, maybe induced by the linear expansion of space, scale length, and a comoving length unit was derived, but a comoving mass (and time) units was never discussed. What we receive from distant objects are light (spectra) and angles. In the way I see both angles and dynamics are preserved in a scaled universe, although spectra is shifted.
Jun
13
comment How to distinguish between the spectrum of an atom in motion and the one of a scaled atom?
If you can find one EM eq unable to be OK with that transformation than you can post an answer, please.
Jun
13
asked How to distinguish between the spectrum of an atom in motion and the one of a scaled atom?
Jun
11
comment What determines the apparent radius of the rainbow?
Atmospheric Optics is excellent to discover
Jun
11
answered What exactly is charge?
Jun
10
comment With redshift, energy is lost. Where does it go?
anna :may be you would like to read my version here
Jun
10
comment photons in expanding space: how is energy conserved?
the problem is "a way to distinguish between the spectrum of an atom in motion and the one of a scaled atom". If you like I'can remove that sentence, because I do not wish to make comparisons with SM (broad questions are outside of the spirit of the site).
Jun
10
revised photons in expanding space: how is energy conserved?
wrong links
Jun
10
answered photons in expanding space: how is energy conserved?
May
25
comment How explain this perturbing equation about the 43 arcseconds?
As implyed in my own answer (I'm hoping that my reasoning is clearly stated) the effect is due to an error in the measure procedure, thus the total observer-object value is the one that must be considered, imo. The true gravitational distance to Mercury is larger than the one attributed along the ecliptic. The net effect of GR gives an equivalent larger effective radius.
May
25
answered How explain this perturbing equation about the 43 arcseconds?
May
25
revised Are "broken" planets possible in the real world?
The Earth - a broken planet
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