EmDrive: 'New Physics Theory' Sheds Light on Galaxy Rotation, 'Impossible' Space Propulsion Tech

By Charissa Echavez, | February 19, 2017

British physicist claimed that new physics theory could shed light to galaxy rotation mystery and EmDrive controversy. (YouTube)

British physicist claimed that new physics theory could shed light to galaxy rotation mystery and EmDrive controversy. (YouTube)

EmDrive speculations have been making buzz over the past few months, and many experts still insist that such electromagnetic space propulsion technology would not work.

However, Dr. Mike McCulloch, the British physicist whose theory of modified inertia by a Hubble-scale Casimir effect (MiHsC) has been associated with the EmDrive, said he found some evidence that his theory could also be applied on galaxy rotation.

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McCulloch claimed that his 'new physics theory' could give light on why galaxies are not ripped apart without the presence of the theory of dark matter. He also found an added evidence to explain that his theory on quantized inertia is viable.

According to the theory of dark matter, galaxies are being held together by dark matter. However, McCulloch is skeptical with the idea since dark matter only works at a wide distance. This means that the theory is implausible for dwarf galaxies, which only contain between 1,000 and 10,000 stars. Although it is being used to explain the existence of the super-tiny galaxies.

Instead of requiring a concentrated dark matter to stabilize these systems, McCulloch asserted that quantized inertia can be used to explain galaxy rotation within these dwarf systems.

"The photons in the EmDrive, when they go into the narrow bit of the EmDrive, fewer Unruh wavelengths fit into that narrow bit, so they lose inertial mass, and that's what I'm saying causes the EmDrive to move," he told IBTimes UK.

"In the galaxy, as you go out to the edge, the acceleration of the stars reduce, and that means the Unruh wavelengths get longer. Just like for the EmDrive, few of them fit into the cosmos so their inertial mass decreases in the same way," he continued, noting that the theory likely proved both EmDrive and galaxy rotation.

McCulloch emphasized that there are several evidences that quantized inertia could be applied on different scales, ranging from EmDrive and fly-by anomalies to dwarf galaxies, galaxies, and galaxy clusters, as well as cosmic acceleration.

"I believe all this evidence is pointing towards new physics, that works by extracting energy in a new way from the zero-point field using horizons," he said.

McCulloch's research paper, entitled "Low-acceleration dwarf galaxies as tests of quantized inertia," will be published in the journal Astrophysics and Space Science next month. It is also available online on ResearchGate.

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