Campus research at the speed of dark

Recently, the race to overcome physics’ speed of light speed limit has become passe. New research on the speed of dark is becoming more interesting and valuable to understanding the universe.

CSM Physics’ own Dorktor Ben Skinner (that super smart scientist you really want to throw research money at) is leading a team researching the speed of dark and newly-discovered particles known as neutratrons.

Skinner has developed his theory on fundamental truths that can even be reasoned by Physics I students. Skinner explained, “In nature, we see matter is composed of atoms. Atoms have positively charged cores and negatively charged shells. Antimatter, a more exotic form of matter with negatively charged cores and positively charged shells, has been shown to exist. It therefore reasons that the middle of the spectrum, a neutrally charged core composed of neutrons with a neutrally charged shell with which could only be composed of a particle known as the neutratron, exists.”

Skinner reasoned that these particles could only be stable in places of immense energy, such as stars, due to little if any attractive forces between the core and shells. At the outer edges of stars one would expect to see these particles falling apart, jetting the heavens with decomposed neutramatter. Looking at the night sky yields some insight on how neutratrons behave. “Clearly, there is more dark than light,” Skinner said. “It is unreasonable to consider anything but a form of matter must be blocking light from our eyes. This matter is in fact the neutratron. This clearly shows neutratrons go the speed of dark and that the speed of dark is faster than the speed of light.”

It is similar to imagine a marathon with people in all sorts of health. In a long race, the athletic drown out the unfit at the finish line. In a very short race (similar to our sun), the athletic do not have time to pull ahead and we perceive light. A black hole, an abyss of darkness, must therefore be a swirling pool of neutratrons. Since black holes seem to be huge gravity sinks, moving neutratrons are also responsible for gravity.

Unfortunately, neutratrons cannot be easily studied. They are so small, fast, and strange, no form of mathematics or physics can predict them and no known instrument can detect them, making this a fascinating realm of research.

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