A new study regarding the revised position of Super Massive Black Hole APM 08258+64423 was published in the Astrophysical Journal by the Orion Group at the University Of Oxford’s Department Of Astrophysics, led by Director of Astrophysics, Jeln Bickelhaupt, in conjunction with the National Aeronautics and Space Administration Astrophysics Department.
Scientists have long held that APM 08258+64423, accretion disk BR549, is at the center of our known universe in an area known as the Centrum Expanse. This no longer seems to be the case. It appears that APM 08258+64423 has deviated from the geometrical center of the universe by six billion light years. Six billion light years are two billion light years outside the negative deviation standard. This aberration of unequal distribution of mass around our universe’s axis of rotation coupled with the immeasurable coplanar imbalance should cause a cataclysmic event of such a magnitude that our universe would literally come apart. Neither the Orion group nor N.A.S.A. can explain the physics behind why there is no immediately detectable instability in our universe other than skewed calculations caused by the disruption in the $3.2 billion interstellar UPS (universe positioning system). Bickelhaupt does warn of one alarming consequence of the movement of APM 08258+64423 though. Initial indications are that APM 08258+64423 is moving at an ever increasing rate of speed towards our galaxy and could be in a position to affect our Sun within one-hundred years by causing our Sun to move slowly towards the gravitational pull of APM 08258+64423 causing a slow and permanent cooling of Earth.
Bickelhaupt, along with astrophysicist Nikodem Poplawski of the University of New Haven, notes that our universe was created inside a black hole, and subsequently our galaxy exists on the event horizon of a black hole. Poplawski has named this Super Massive Black Hole SDSS J102457.31+525471.0. Poplawski has also theorized that black holes have cosmic attraction and repulsion pole factors that can be quantified. Bickelhaupt collaborated with Hedvig Bjornberg, Director of Measures for the Institute of Cosmic Measures Department of the Niels Bohr Institute at the University of Copenhagen to quantify the cosmic pole factors of APM 08258+64423 and SDSS J102457.31+525471.0. Bickelhaupt and Bjornberg have calculated that the black hole of our galaxy, SDSS J102457.31+525471.0, has an approximate cosmic pole factor of C-574, and APM 08258+64423 has an approximate cosmic pole factor of C-593.
Bickelhaupt states that cosmic pole factors of a C rating are identical poles as long as their inset radius is between 200 and 700. The effect of having identical pole factors is the identical repulsion force principle of same pole magnets and will cause APM 08258+64423 and SDSS J102457.31+525471.0 to repel each other outside the actionable dimensions of effect on our galaxy. Bickelhaupt stated that “…in laymen’s terms, the black hole headed towards our universe will be pushed away and forced to go around our galaxy by the repulsion force of our black hole by a distance of billions of light years.”