Interpreting SN 2006gy from a Modified Ritzian Viewpoint
|Title||Interpreting SN 2006gy from a Modified Ritzian Viewpoint|
|Read in full||Link to paper|
|Author(s)||Robert S Fritzius|
|Keywords||Ritzian relativity, Cosmology, Light years, Star images, Stellar explosions|
|No. of pages||10|
Read the full paper here
Supernova 2006gy, which is reputed to be the ?brightest stellar explosion ever recorded,? is generally considered to be associated with spiral galaxy NGC 1260, some 240 million light years from the solar system. On the other hand, three astrometrically determined positions for the supernova are radically inconsistent with the calculated distance to the spiral galaxy. Walter Ritz's (1908) ballistic emission theory (which predicts apparent time modulation for close binary stars) as modified by J.G. Fox's (1965) extinction theorem, is used to explain the kinematics of the apparent proper motion anomalies for the supernova. Ritzian relativity predicts that the progenitor of SN 2006gy will eventually be found not to be the death of an extremely massive star but rather a (1913) de Sitter binary star whimsical image, and it will be an nearby neighbor to the solar system. See the online version link above to see the animations for some of the slides.