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Re: Radiometric Dating: Can anyone make sense out of this?

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  • rlbaty50
    The following reference may give you some additional background information on where Zuma is coming from:
    Message 1 of 96 , Oct 5, 2012
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      The following reference may give you some additional background information on where "Zuma" is coming from:

      http://www.creationconversations.com/group/youngearth/forum/topics/the-unreliability-of-radioactive-dating-method-has-placed?xg_source=activity

      Sincerely,
      Robert Baty
    • Ray Ausban
      Amazing! Thanks Todd ________________________________ From: Todd Greene To: Maury_and_Baty@yahoogroups.com Sent: Wednesday, December 5,
      Message 96 of 96 , Dec 5, 2012
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        Amazing! Thanks Todd

        From: Todd Greene <greeneto@...>
        To: Maury_and_Baty@yahoogroups.com
        Sent: Wednesday, December 5, 2012 7:33 AM
        Subject: [M & B] Re: Real-world example of time dilation in a gravitational well
         
        Biggest Black Hole Blast Discovered: Most Powerful Quasar Outflow Ever Found
        (Science Daily, 11/26/2012)
        http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2012/11/121128093712.htm

        Excerpt:

        Astronomers using ESO's Very Large Telescope (VLT) have discovered a quasar with the most energetic outflow ever seen, at least five times more powerful than any that have been observed to date. Quasars are extremely bright galactic centres powered by supermassive black holes. Many blast huge amounts of material out into their host galaxies, and these outflows play a key role in the evolution of galaxies.

        --- In mailto:Maury_and_Baty%40yahoogroups.com, Ray Ausban <rayausban@...> wrote:
        >
        > Thanks Pi!
        >
        >
        >
        > ________________________________
        > From: "PIASAN@..." <PIASAN@...>
        > To: mailto:Maury_and_Baty%40yahoogroups.com
        > Sent: Tuesday, December 4, 2012 7:41 AM
        > Subject: Re: [M & B] Re: Real-world example of time dilation in a gravitational well
        >
        >
        >  
        >
        > From: Ray Ausban
        > And how far reaching is the event horizon?
        >  
        >  
        > Pi:
        > Depends on the mass of the object.  The equation for calculating gravitational time dilation can be found at:
        > http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gravitational_time_dilation
        >  
        > In order to determine the distance to the event horizon, you would need to solve the equation for "r"
        >  
        >  
        >  
        >  
        > Ray:
        > Can it reach another galaxy?
        >  
        > Pi:
        > You would probably need most of the mass of the universe inside the event horizon to do that.  If you had the entire mass of the Milky Way, the event horizon would only be something like 0.5 light years distant. (IIRC)
        >  
        >  
        >  
        > Ray:
        > The gravity of such a black hole must be enormous. Do other galaxies orbit such black holes?
        >  
        > Pi:
        > It appears that most, if not all, large galaxies have supermassive black holes at their center.
        >  
        >  
        >  
        >

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