Trailblazing Research
   Home      Quasars Theory

Quasars Theory

The Quasars are clusters or groups of stars that have very large red-shifts.  Because of their large red-shifts, prior theories assumed that they were very far away.  Yet, the quasars appear to be very bright.  Based on the assumed large distances, and apparent brightness or radiant energy that we receive from the quasars, prior theories predicted that they were generating near impossible amounts of energy,  much more than normal stars, hence the term “quasars.”  In his Quasar Theory, Dr. Klein explains that the quasars are really not so far away.  The large red-shifting from the quasars is not due to recession (or moving away) as prior theories assumed (See the Cumulative Field Theory).  The large red-shifting is due to gravitational and even galactic fields, which both bend the light a large amount, leading to a large red-shift. 

Since the light from a quasars passes very nearby or through a galaxy, it passes through a much higher density of matter than in open space, resulting in a much larger than normal amount of red-shifting from the gravitational and galactic fields of the interim matter.  Since there is more matter than normal, and galactic fields are more powerful than gravitational fields, there will be a greater amount of red-shifting, so the quasar is not nearly as far away as previous theories estimated. 

For example, a quasar, may be only 1/10 as far away as originally estimated.  And since the energy received from a light source is inversely proportional to the square of the distance, the actual energy emitted by the quasar may be 1/100 of the original extimate.  At these much smaller energy levels, quasars do not defy the laws of modern physics, and the mystery of the quasars, one of the great mysteries of science, may be solved.