Mother Star Ejected from Galactic Core

Edge-on spiral galaxy ESO 243-49, 290 million light-years distant. Small circle indicates position of the ejected Mother star.

Posted: 3/30/2019
by P. LaViolette

In the February 2012 issue of the Astrophysical Journal, astronomers claimed that they had found evidence of a black hole that was stripped off from a small galaxy by spiral galaxy ESO 243-49; see news article below:

Unfortunately, their explanation is totally incorrect, and just the reverse from what actually is taking place.  Really, all the authors can be credited for is discovering an active 20,000 solar mass galactic core in the halo of the galaxy.  The location of the core is marked by the circle.  The correct explanation, according to subquantum kinetics, is that this object is a 20,000 solar mass Mother star that was ejected from the center of ESO 243-49.  This confirms reports by astronomer Halton Arp, that supermassive galactic cores periodically fission and eject a core fragment which takes up its place in the galaxy's halo.  These core fragments are usually ejected at a steep angle to the plane of the galaxy, which explains why we see the core slightly above the plane.  This supports the continuous creation theory of subquantum kinetics which maintains that supermassive galactic cores are continually growing and periodically fission.  Continuous creation does not violate the First Law  (energy conservation) because according to subquantum kinetics, the universe functions as an open system.

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