Astronomers report that measurements of the cosmic microwave background radiation with the Planck satellite indicates the presence of twice as many “galaxy clusters” as can be verified with telescope observation. This discrepancy is requiring them to rethink their cosmological models; see article below. In other words, they are finding regions of microwave temperature excess where no galaxies are present. This is exactly what subquantum kinetics predicts, namely that there should be “fertile supercritical regions” in intergalactic space where neutrons are materializing in space. Subquantum kinetics has proposed that the microwave background is produced when nascent neutrons that have spontaneously materialized from the zero-point fluctuations in intergalactic space decay into protons and release energetic beta particles. These in turn produce X-ray radiation which heats the materialized hydrogen plasma to the approximate temperature of 2.73° K, of the cosmic microwave background. This is backed up by the corroborative calculations of David Crawford (1991, 1999, 2011). Regions of space where materialization is actively occurring will produce more X-ray radiation and a slightly higher microwave background temperatures than voids where materialization is proceeding at a very low rate. Consequently, the excess microwave hot spots that have no galaxy cluster counterparts are exactly these active pockets of creation that have yet to condense into stars and galaxies. If ever there was a definitive proof of continuous creation, this is it. But until astronomers begin to realize that the microwave radiation is not produced by the big bang, but is energized from the beta particle decay of neutrons continuously materializing in space, they will be unable to appreciate the miracle of creation this data is showing us.
“Astronomers challenge Cosmological Model”
Apr 03, 2014
It turns out that Planck (satellite) is also sensitive to the largest gravitationally bound structures called clusters, which contain thousands of individual galaxies and large amounts of dark matter. Curiously, however, Planck has found fewer clusters than was predicted based on the CBR cosmological analysis.
Now, in independent studies, the recent work of both Collins and McCarthy confirms the “Planck-cluster problem” in that there are much fewer massive clusters in the Universe than expected for the Planck best-fit cosmology, a result inviting a rethink of the underlying model.
Chris Collins explains, “we already knew that the number of clusters found by the satellite was lower than expected and we have now tested this by analyzing a new carefully constructed independent survey of some 1000 clusters over a large area of the sky using X-rays rather than microwave radiation and our findings confirm that the number of clusters is about a factor of two below the prediction based on the Planck CBR analysis.”
Warning: the above link may be harmful to your mental health. There is no such thing as a big bang origin for the universe as the article assumes. All data instead points toward the occurrence of continuous matter creation in a stationary universe.