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         Astrophysics:     more books (100)
  1. The Decade of Discovery in Astronomy and Astrophysics by Astronomy and Astrophysics Survey Committee, Board on Physics and Astronomy, et all 1991-01-01
  2. The Design and Construction of Large Optical Telescopes (Astronomy and Astrophysics Library)
  3. Reflecting Telescope Optics II: Manufacture, Testing, Alignment, Modern Techniques (Astronomy and Astrophysics Library) by Raymond N. Wilson, 1999-02-18
  4. Interacting Binary Stars (Cambridge Astrophysics)
  5. High Energy Astrophysics: Volume 2, Stars, the Galaxy and the Interstellar Medium (Volume 0) by Malcolm S. Longair, 1994-08-26
  6. Dynamical Systems and Cosmology (Astrophysics and Space Science Library) by A.A. Coley, 2010-11-02
  7. The Chemical Evolution of the Galaxy (Astrophysics and Space Science Library) by Francesca Matteucci, 2003-10-31
  8. Relativistic Fluids and Magneto-fluids: With Applications in Astrophysics and Plasma Physics (Cambridge Monographs on Mathematical Physics) by A. M. Anile, 2005-12-15
  9. Active Galactic Nuclei (Princeton Series in Astrophysics) by Julian H. Krolik, 1998-12-21
  10. Cores to Clusters: Star Formation with Next Generation Telescopes (Astrophysics and Space Science Library)
  11. Handbook of Space Astronomy and Astrophysics by Dr Martin V. Zombeck, 2006-12-25
  12. Asymptotic Giant Branch Stars (Astronomy and Astrophysics Library)
  13. The General History of Astronomy: Volume 2, Planetary Astronomy from the Renaissance to the Rise of Astrophysics
  14. Accretion Processes in Star Formation (Cambridge Astrophysics) by Lee Hartmann, 2007-06-15

Hypothesis which attempts to explain the characteristics of quasi-stellar objects as optical illusions created by gravitational lensing and other phenomena.
by Charles Weber, MS For a hypothesis explaining the Cosmological Red Shift click on >"RED SHIFT" ABSTRACT This is a hypothesis which attempts to explain the characteristics of QSOs (quasi stellar objects) as an optical illusion created by gravitational lensing of the photons from the opposite jet emanating from a huge [Gaskill] mass at the center of an active galaxy the axis of which is oriented toward [Berthel] the earth, by the magnified emission of atoms and reflection of ultraviolet and X-rays from a dense plate of ions on the surface of an accretion disk, and by infrared rays emitted from dust and gas further out, the last not magnified as greatly. BL Lac objects (BL Lac objects are extragalactic, highly variable, polarized sources with significant emission from radio to X-ray wavelengths) are perceived as QSOs from which primarily rays emitted or reflected by the ions on the accretion disk are seen. BAL QSOs and infrared QSOs are perceived as active galaxies viewed from 90 degrees to the side of the axis. INTRODUCTION QSOs (quasi stellar objects) are point sources of light with such enormous red shifts that they canít possibly be stars.

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