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Fractal Filaments Form Multiple Star Births in the Phoenix Galaxy Cluster on a Fractal Cosmic Scale

The discovery of a “Red and Dead Galaxy” resurrecting itself back to life near the center of the Phoenix Galaxy Cluster, defies the commonly accepted big-bang cosmology theory. Astronomers are shocked and bewildered, and admitting they “may be forced to change their ideas on how galaxy clusters and their galaxies evolve.” Astronomer Ryan Foley at Harvard university says “this is the size, type, and age of galaxy that shouldn’t be producing stars at such a rapid pace.” “It’s very extreme.” “It pushes the boundaries of what we understand.” “It could be just a short-lived phase that every galaxy cluster has, and we just got lucky here to see it.” McDonald says “there’s lots of very hot hydrogen gas between galaxies.” “When that gas cools to near absolute zero (near the centers of galaxies) the gas can form stars.” 
Phoenix galaxy cluster’s ultra-cold core region causes starbursts and X-rays. Hot intergalactic gas flows into the galaxy along interconnecting intergalactic filaments, where it condenses and cools hydrogen and helium gases at extremely low temperatures. 
Cosmologists agree that on small scales (tens of millions of light years) matter in the universe is highly clustered. The standard model can only hold true if the universe transitions to an even distribution of matter (homogeneity) on larger scales. Many argue the universe never becomes homogenous and is clustered on all scales like fractals. The big-bang theory is wrong if the Universe is fractal and clustered at larger scales.
Phoenix Cluster (the feature NASA story)
Galaxies form their stars by plentiful hot intergalactic gaseous filaments cooling and condensing hydrogen gas inflows near their ultra-cold centers to form spiral arms. Hydrogen and helium gases form into a superliquid or supersolid “superstate” that can superconduct electricity at these extremely cold temperatures. NASA rocket fuel experimental photos show dusty particles clumping together and attaching to solid hydrogen floating on liquid helium. There is strong evidence supporting the fractal self-similarity of stars, galaxies, and galaxy clusters in a hierarchical fractal universe.
  Is there liquid helium in the core region of the Phoenix galaxy cluster?
Solid ultra-cold hydrogen particles floating in liquid helium
Frozen solid hydrogen particles floating in a liquid helium bath clump together like galaxies in a galaxy cluster. The solid hydrogen particles have an elongated bar like structure common for spiral galaxies.
Liquid helium

A Universe of Liquid Helium and a Magnetic Field by Richard Haley at Lancaster University

Crystal phase changes challenges the big-bang theory by James Quach of melbourne’s school of physics – All crystals have cracks, defects, and crevices. Quasicrystals have special spacial patterns. Quantum graphity suggests that space is composed of indivisible building blocks like tiny atoms that are similar to screen image pixels. Plasmas behave like superfluids, and as the liquid universe cools, it crystallizes out structures like galaxies and stars into three spacial dimensions, and one time dimension. Cracks similar to when water freezes into ice form filamentary patterns. Andrew Greentree of RMIT university says “some of these defects might be visible.”
Big-bang crystallization 
The Phoenix local group dwarf galaxy
The phoenix dwarf galaxy has an inner part of young stars running in an east-west direction, and an outer part mostly of old stars that is running north-south. There is an extremely large neutral hydrogen H I filament believed connecting to the Phoenix galaxy cluster. H I regions effectively absorb photons that are energetic enough to ionize hydrogen, which requires an energy of 13.6 electron volts. Source: Phoenix dwarf galaxy (Wikipedia)
Repeated outbursts from powerful jets near the center of the Perseus galaxy cluster create giant cavities that produce sound waves with ultra-deep “B flat” note pitch 57 octaves below middle C, which keeps the gas hot. There are times this sound stops in the Phoenix galaxy cluster, indicating the jets aren’t strong enough to heat the gas and prevent it from cooling to form stars.


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