Monte Carlo Study of Vector Field-induced Dark Matter in A Spiral Galaxy
by Stefan von Weber and Alexander von Eye.
In this article, we broaden the membrane model by an additional property of the membrane
- the resistance in a homogenous vector field. A membrane that is stretched exactly perpendicular
to the vector field has no resistance. However, if the membrane is deformed under the influence of
baryonic matter, the flow of the vector field is deflected by the fine structures of the membrane, and
a lateral, sloped force acts, increasing the resistance of the membrane. Simulations show that the
interaction of the homogenous vector field with the membrane is an appropriate candidate for the
explanation of dark matter. Inside the radius of a spiral galaxy, the increase of the elastic energy of
the grid leads to an amount of dark matter comparable to the baryonic mass of the galaxy. However,
if one considers the space surrounding the galaxy, this ratio increases to a value of 6 to 1. The
rotation curve becomes flatter under the influence of the dark matter interaction, and the average
speed is increased. An estimation of the action of this dark matter type inside the solar system shows
that the portion of dark matter of the sun mass is negligibly small. This applies accordingly to the
change of gravitational acceleration.
Monte Carlo, vector field, membrane, dark matter, interaction
Stefan von Weber, firstname.lastname@example.org
Alexander von Eye, email@example.com
Richard G. Graf, firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com
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