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On Galaxy Rotation Curves & Galactic Radial Distances in Black Hole Cosmology

U. V. S. Seshavatharam, S. Lakshminarayana


Previously the authors established that, beginning from the Stoney scale, universe is a growing and primordial black universe rotating at light speed. Cosmic light speed rotation certainly leads to galactic revolution about the cosmic black hole center. Along with the mass of galaxy, galactic cosmological revolution speed plays a vital role in understanding the galaxy rotation curve. With the MOND result, rotational speed of a star in any galaxy can be represented as vs » 4Ö(GM(cH0)) where M is the mass of galaxy. Considering the galactic revolving speed Vg about the center of the cosmic black hole (that rotates at light speed), we find that, for any galaxy magnitude of (cH0) can be assumed to vary as (VgH0). Thus rotational speed of a star in any galaxy can be represented as  vs» 4Ö(GM(VgH0)). The advantage of this proposal is that the constancy of the galactic rotational curves can be understood qualitatively and galactic revolving speed and hence radial distance between galaxy and the cosmic black hole center can be estimated by knowing the galactic mass and star’s rotational speed.

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