Topic017: Relating T To Properties of Galaxies, T = 1, 5, and 6, Bill Tifft 4/18/16
As discussed in the previous Topic016 it is clear that T = 0 periodicities are dominate or present in some form at essentially all 21-cm profile widths. A comprehensive table, containing more than 30 entries, of results on T = 0 searches locally, and in Virgo, Cancer and Perseus studies, is provided in my figure 3.17. (For book information or acquisition see Post001 and Post002.) Topic014 indicated that galaxies with wide 21 cm profiles fall in or include the T = 6 family. A `break’ in phase-width diagrams near 200 km/s width appears to represent a transition point where systems pass, or distinguish, between giant and dwarf forms. It appears that such breaks occur at widths where evolving galaxies may not accommodate successive multiples of an apparently relatively stable 73 km/s T = 0 nuclear dipole structure. Such width regions occur near W = 100, 200 and 400 km/s. At and between such points galaxies show rapid cascades of redshift decay in short higher harmonic steps of T = 0, 6 or 1 periods. As seen in book figure 3.30, Arecibo data for both Cancer and Perseus regions show a clear T = 0 pattern continues, with a phase shift, across the W = 400 km/s profile width break. Limited data leaves the status of T = 6 periodicities uncertain at that break. This topic concentrates on the well studied W = 100 to 300 km/s interval. Dwarf T = 7 systems below W = 100 km/s will be discussed in Topic018 along with their relationship to other T states, effects of profile asymmetry and an apparent relationship of T to metallicity.
The upper left lead figure in Topic015 (book figure 3.25) shows the phase-deviation `wave’ for profiles in the 100 to 300 km/s range showing the difficulty of detecting periodicities in that range without phase-deviation patterns and precise 21 cm redshifts to account for redshift variability. The dwarf spirals (t = 1 to 8 in the upper right leading figure in Topic015, book figure 3.32) are in T = 0 redshift periodicity decay cascades in this region. The t=8 to 10 dwarf systems (filled symbols in the upper left Topic014 lead frame) decay in the T = 6 mode. The dwarf spirals (open circles) in this frame may show a smaller, but not significant, deviation. The table in book figure 3.26 compares the phase related deviations. Level t=8 appears to be the morphological changeover point between the T values involved. Slight differences in the nuclear dipole structure related to T states could easily relate to evolution in morphology with time (and items such as metallicity as will be considered in the following topic). The lower left leading frame of Topic016 (Book figure 2.10) shows the presence and relationship of the T = 1 state to the T = 0 state. This association is also shown remarkably clearly in high redshift quasars in figures 5.3 and 5.4 much later in the book. The presence of this state is quite likely indicative of active decay at certain stages of evolution within T = 0. The Phase-deviation pattern of late types (t greater than 8) in the profile 90 to 180 km/s width range below 200 km/s (book figure 3.47) fits a 4.2354 km/s T = 1 period as shown in the lower right leading frame of this Topic017. The open circles in the figure show a dwarf spirals cascade at that T = 1 period. This confirms the association of T = 1 patterns with the T = 0 spiral cascade pattern in book figure 3.32 noted above in this paragraph. Another possible T = 1 state is seen within a series of T = 0 power peaks in book figure 3.41. T = 0 and 1 are quite clearly associated.
The upper left lead figure (book figure 3.12) in this Topic017 presentation shows the clear presence of the 5.7635, T = 6 periodicity in the entire TCF (Tifft-Cocke minus Fisher-Tully) 21 cm study in the profile width range greater than 200 km/s. The upper right leading frame (book figure 3.13) shows the highly significant power spectrum (power exceeding 16) of the deviation wing between negative 2 and 8 km/s deviation. The lower left lead figure (book figure 3.14) shows the power spectrum of the narrow 2.8817 km/s T = 6 period, over an enormous range of periodic cycles, for profiles wider than 250 km/s. This is presumably the, or one of the, short periods involved in T = 6 transition cascades. There is no doubt that T = 6 states are present for a wide range of profile widths. This period was one of the short periods used to verify that qo must be very close to 1/2. See book section 3.5.1 (and book figure 3.21) related to the cosmic flatness problem, demonstrating the 3-d spherical structure of time and the precision of the cosmological correction in my development of Quantum Temporal Cosmology.
The T = 5 state, which is prominent in the Virgo studies and apparently seen occasionally locally (see book figure 3.41), has not been well studied. This state played a key role in recognizing the ninth-root aspect of quantum periodicities but is less prominent than T = 1 or 7. These odd numbered states could be `isotopic’ forms related to T = 0 and 6 on associated `triad’ forms of timelines (which I will introduce later in more advanced seminars). T = 5 could be a precursor or associated in some way with T = 6 since it closely hugs the T = 6 periodicity table shown in book figure 3.8 in the upper left corner of the lead figures in the previous Topic016. A very short period form of T = 5 may be present in the book figure 3.41 power spectrum but it has no known observed close association with other T states. Since there is much to say about T = 7, I will defer that discussion to the next topic. What the actual underlying structural form of T states and timelines are will be developed later as the QTC cosmological concept is discussed beginning in Seminar (book chapter) 6.
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