Presented posthumously, the third of four excerpts taken from the concluding transcript of the JWST VALIDATION Series written by Wal Thornhill. Narrated by Stuart Talbott.
Wal deconstructs the First Deep Field Image from the James Webb Space Telescope released on July 11, 2022. It’s a composite of different wavelengths totaling 12.5 hours—well beyond Hubble’s deepest fields, which took weeks.
Focused on a massive galaxy cluster, the center of the image is surrounded by stretched-out curved objects. The Standard Model describes these curved objects as distant galaxies “gravitationally lensed” making them appear larger and brighter. In the EU Model, the curved object effect is due to refraction through the neutrino sea aether that is denser around the massive galaxy cluster.
According to the Big Bang theory, the earliest galaxies have not had time to evolve and grow by accretion, collisions, mergers, or cannibalizing smaller galaxies. The reddest objects should exhibit the least amount of smoothness and symmetric structure—but that is the opposite of what is observed—including the curved “lensed” galaxies.
EU Model expects to see galaxies that get smaller and fainter, some bluer, some redder, to the limits of the telescope’s observational power—and that is exactly what Webb’s First Deep Field shows. Wal predicts this will be further confirmed when forthcoming ultra-deep field images—after weeks of Webb observation—detect additional faint galaxies that simply show more of the same.
In the Electric Universe, space is not expanding. The Universe is of unknown age and unknown extent, possibly infinite.
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