Paradoxical effect
Revolutionary discoveries
UVS worldview
UVS model
UVS inspirations

The paradigm of perpetually suspended celestial spheroid in the observable universe


Stars the size of Antares in this giant elliptical galaxy ESO 325-G004 is just a small bright dot, this prolate spheroidal shape galaxy is as huge as 100 billion times of Sun.


From the UVS perspective, a galaxy is spawned on a galactic vortex that is formed in the galactic spheroid. The largest star is too small to be visible in the galaxy of these images, collection of stars in hundreds of million consolidated as satellite galaxies or in spheroidal shape as globular clusters are merely fuzzy bright spots around the outer ring of these galaxies. Cartwheel galaxy is about 150,000 light-years across.

Cartwheel galaxy group outlined in rings on furrows that reveal a galactic spheroid
Several galactic spheroids in cluster, conceptually visualized with its galaxies


Galaxy cluster CL0024+17, a galaxy is merely a small fuzzy bright spot in these images. 5mly.

HST optical image.

Superimposed image of the galaxy cluster.
Abell 901a galaxy clusters. 15mly.

Superimposed image of Abell 901a.

Superimposed image of supercluster.

The unusual galaxy cluster CL0024+17 in the middle of above superimposed image is surrounded by an enormous ring that spans about five million light-year, whereas milky way galaxy diameter is approximately 100,000 light-year. From the perspective of UVS that is based on the UVS model, galactic spheroids with galaxies spawned on it are consolidated in a vortical action forms as a galaxy cluster on a much larger intergalactic spheroidal vortex. The superimposed image with enormous rings and spokes outlined a much larger galactic spheroidal vortex that infers a huge nested Cosmic Spheroid (beyond the image), this would dwarf a galactic spheroid in comparison. Image on right is a superimposed image of the Abell 901/902 supercluster, the brightest region at the core of a galaxy cluster is just a small speck of light in this image.

The diameter of the Virgo Supercluster is about 200 million light-years; it contains about 100 galaxy groups and clusters and is dominated by the Virgo cluster with approximately 1300 member galaxies near its center. And yet Virgo Supercluster is just a minor among its numerous titanic neighbours of superclusters and voids in a cosmic image spanning 2 billion light-years. The observable universe is more than meets the eye.

Full Virgo Supercluster situated amongst its titanic neighbors: Clouds of Galaxies & large empty voids - 2 billion light-years.


See the UVS topics on "The CMBR dipole", and "Faster than light speed in transferring of motion through vortical interconnectedness".

"The comoving distance from Earth to the edge of the visible universe (also called cosmic light horizon) is about 14 billion parsecs (46 billion light-years) in any direction. This defines a lower limit on the comoving radius of the observable universe, although as noted in the introduction, it's expected that the visible universe is somewhat smaller than the observable universe since we only see light from the cosmic microwave background radiation that was emitted after the time of recombination, giving us the spherical surface of last scattering (gravitational waves could theoretically allow us to observe events that occurred earlier than the time of recombination, from regions of space outside this sphere). The visible universe is thus a sphere with a diameter of about 28 billion parsecs (about 92 billion light-years). Since space is roughly flat, this size corresponds to a comoving volume of about or about 3×10^80 cubic meters.", "The age of the universe is about 13.7 billion years. While it is commonly understood that nothing travels faster than light, it is a common misconception that the radius of the observable universe must therefore amount to only 13.7 billion light-years. This reasoning only makes sense if the universe is the flat spacetime of special relativity; in the real universe, spacetime is highly curved on cosmological scales, which means that 3-space (which is roughly flat) is expanding, as evidenced by Hubble's law." - Excerpt from Wikipedia on the size of the onservable universe.

"The dipole effect is the result of the movement of our earth, solar system, and galaxy through the universe; similar to the change in pitch of a sound as you ride by the source in a car or train. Specifically, the CMBR temperature is 6.706 mK brighter in one direction of the sky than it is in the opposite direction as shown in the false color temperature map below as measured by the COBE mission." - Excerpt from Nasa on WMAP Calibration.


The comoving distance of the observable universe is approximately 92 billion light-years across.

Image of the dipole anisotropy CMBR in false color temperature map as measured by the COBE mission.


The structure of the observable universe is a nested spheroidal vortical formation
in a paradigm of torus-shaped spheroidal unisonal vortices
.” - UVS inspired -


A conceptual model of nested vortical universe

See in an external link in "Existence of Higher dimensional space & Perception of time" that presents a concept of universe that is apparently infinite from a localized perception of reality, and a video clip on "Size of the Universe" presented by Robert Armstrong of ToeQuest forum. See also a UVS topic on "The vortical universe model of UVS".

"From our point of view, the universe seems to be infinite, and it seems that it's not only infinite but even ever expanding. Now that you should be able to understand how our seemingly 3D space time universe can all fit in a 4D hypersphere, which in turn can fit on a surface of a 5D hypershere and so on, where a difference in time is equivalent to a different point within its volume, you can understand why the universe as seen by a 3D observing creature/mind has no limits". - Excerpt from blaze labs research on "Existence of Higher dimensional space & Perception of time".


We live on a hunk of rock and metal that circles a humdrum star that is one of 400 billion other stars that make up the Milky Way Galaxy which is one of billions of other galaxies which make up a universe which may be one of a very large number, perhaps an infinite number, of other universes. That is a perspective on human life and our culture that is well worth pondering. - Carl Sagan


March 2008

References and links:
Galaxy cluster CL0024+17 - From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Abell 901/902 supercluster
Charts of Milky Way in Virgo Supercluster - MIQEL.COM - The Future of Today

Virgo Cluster - From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Comoving distance - From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Cosmic Microwave Background Radiation - From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The size of observable universe - From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Wilkinson Microwave Anisotropy Probe (WMAP) - From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Existence of Higher dimensional space & Perception of time - blaze labs research
Video clip for "Size of the Universe" - From the Youtube by kryptonianguy
Images of planets in Solar Systems - The size of our world
Images of Sun,Arcturus and Antares - Blog at WordPress.com
Image of the elliptical galaxy ESO 325-G004 - NASA / ESA / The Hubble Heritage Team (STScI/AURA)
Image of galaxy - Nasa
Image of Cartwheel galaxy
- Anglo-Australian Observatory

Image of supercluster Abell 901/902 - HUBBLESITE
Images of galaxy cluster - NASA, ESA, M.J. Jee and H. Ford (JHU)
Image of a conceptual vortical universe - Vincent Wee-Foo



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