Moses knew about dark matter long before Fritz Zwicky.

WARNING This website annoys scientists and religionists alike who refuse to see any connection between science and religion.

Adam Riess, Professor of Space Studies, John Hopkins University, “Dark matter’s existence was first inferred by Swiss American astronomer Fritz Zwicky, who in 1933 discovered that the mass of all the stars in the Coma cluster of galaxies provided only about one percent of the mass needed to keep the galaxies from escaping the cluster’s gravitational pull.”

Marty’s mother had ask Marty to make a cake for Aunt Tilly’s intended visit the next day. Her mother, Kat, was helping while explaining why dark matter was called dark. “It is obvious, it is not visible to us and is thus ‘dark’.

“Just like your empty bowl. You will not get a cake from nothing. The same goes for our universe; it could not be made from nothing. We cannot see the dark matter our Creator put in the mix to create our normal mass we can see.”

Marty was trying to remember past conversions about the creation. “I remember you saying dark energy, what you call intelligences, makes up everything and the Big Bang turns some of it into approximately 30% spiritual dark matter and some of that eventually becomes 5% normal matter we can see.”

“‘And God said, Let there be a firmament in the midst of the waters, and let it divide the waters from the waters.’ This scripture about the creation symbolizes that everything is made from the same original dark energy, ‘waters from the waters’. We don’t see spiritual dark matter, but combinations of dark energy is what makes up everything, seen and unseen.”

Marty knew her mother would have a scripture and teased her by saying, “Of course, and God sent a visible rainbow to remind us of the invisible.”

To order the novel, Marty’s Dark Matter, return to M. KASEY, AUTHOR, at the top of this website. It is a symbolic story that finds agreement between scripture and science, while telling the story of Marty’s life. It is a novel that annoys scientists and religionists alike that refuse to see any connection between the two disciplines.

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