On June 3rd 2013 a short gamma-ray burst called GRB130603B was detected by Swift (NASA's multi-wavelength satellite observatory). The afterglow was picked up by the Hubble Space Telescope and ground based telescopes.

Gamma-ray bursts (GRBs) are the telltale of massive explosions in the Universe. Most GRBs are longer, up to several minutes and are believed to be radiation released during a supernova or hypernova. Short gamma-ray bursts are thought to be from a different process – but so far scientists can't prove what causes them.

But short gamma-ray bursts fit perfectly with the Infinite Non-Expanding Universe Theory and should be considered as potential supportive evidence. It is proposed that short gamma-ray bursts, like GRB130603B are in fact the result of exploding black holes.

GRB130603B lasted less than 2 seconds and had a unique form. It had many times less energy than a supernova, only a thousand times more than a nova and has already been called a kilonova. Its elastic release didn't involve binding energy. Spectroscopy showed a greater abundance of elements such as platinum and gold at the upper end of the atomic table which have previously not been thought to arise from the fusion process in stars. It included all elements down to the main bulk in hydrogen and helium (25%). There was also a burst of radiation from decay of a mass of unstable isotopes. The process appears to have had the mark of nucleosynthesis by fragmentation.

The finding of this short GRB then supports the idea of a hydrogen cycle and perfectly fits the Infinite Non-Expanding Universe Theory. Above all, it explains the hibernation of the black hole and gives an explanation for the dark matter which we know to be there. A vast amount of mass, invisible for billions of years, but finally exceeding its event horizon, then exploding to make a hydrogen and helium cloud once again.

This page added May 2014