My third topic discussed crossband substructure within redshift-magnitude band patterns. There are changes in redshift radially in clusters and between redshift patterns within clusters involving galaxy morphology and radio or emission line activity. These changes relate to understanding evolution of aggregates of galaxies and activity and morphology in individual galaxies. Topic004 opens discussion on those subjects.
My second topic introduced crossband substructure within redshift-magnitude band patterns. Patterns within the structure relating to radial distance from the cluster core, galaxy morphology, and radio or emission line activity in the galaxies provide new puzzles that will play important roles in understanding what redshift-magnitude band patterns are. For now just view the puzzle.
Effective February 1, 2015 my book “Redshift Key to Cosmology”, which will be used in topical discussions within this blog in addition to the ASP preprint “The Nature of the Redshift” available within the website, has been published and is available for purchase.
My first topic introduced redshift-magnitude banding in galaxy clusters and discussed three unexpected correlations inconsistent with dynamics. This topic extends the work to show that the structure breaks up into finer structure further alienating any association with gravity and suggests the structure seems to be evolving in time as one moves to lower redshift.
Redshifts of external galaxies were first measured by V. M. Slipher in 1912 at Lowell Observatory. This is the start of a story with cosmological ramifications.
QTC really seriously began with the discovery of Redshift Magnitude Bands in the Coma cluster of galaxies. Lets look at them and let me know what you
think they are telling us about the redshift.
It is time to open my blog. If you do not already know about my work, I trust you have checked out my background and have at least scanned through my initial ASP paper “The Nature of the Redshift”.