Dark matter as seen from the physical point of view
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- Krasnoholovets, V. Astrophys Space Sci (2011) 335: 619. doi:10.1007/s10509-011-0774-y
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It is shown that the Newton’s law of universal gravitation can be derived from first submicroscopic principles inherent in the very nature of real space that is constituted as a tessel-lattice of primary topological balls. The submicroscopic concept determines the notion of mass in the tessel-lattice and introduces excitations of space, which appear at the motion of particles (mass particles are determined as local deformations of the tessel-lattice). These excitations are associated with carriers of the field of inertia. In the universe the gravitation is induced by standing inerton waves of mass objects, which oscillate around the objects with the speed of light. An overlapping of these standing inerton waves generates an elastic interaction between masses bringing them to a formation of clusters in which masses are characterized by both the Newtonian and elastic interaction. It is this elastic interaction that cancels the necessity of introduction of mystical dark matter. At the same time, inertons, carriers of inert properties of objects, can be treated as an analogous of hypothetic weakly interacting massive particles (WIMP) or axions, which some astronomers try to associated with dark matter particles.