Galaxies appear to form where Dark Matter clumps up and surrounds normal matter, holding the galaxies together, in a way, gravitationally. The Dark Force appears to be increasing as the universe go older, pushing the galaxies further apart in it's repulsive way. What if the galaxies spinning inside their shroud of DM are actually creating DF like a generator creates electricity? Could DF be, in fact, anti-gravitons, to balance the symmetry of gravitons?
Reply to wwsmith23,
Anti-gravity doesn't exist. Saying anti-gravitons exist is like saying anti-photons do- "anti-light" doesn't exist. In my opinion (not "science-approved"), Dark Matter exists as neutrons. However, two kinds of these must exist: 1)"exo-neutrons", with electrons upon their outsides(known); and 2)"endo-neutrons" (unknown), with electrons "inside". I think these would be discovered if electrons were fired at protons in the most advanced, powerful accelerators. Endo-neutrons make up both Dark Matter and Energy. They have gravity and spin. With the first, they make up its matter and the second, its energy. By the latter, I mean spin both attracts and repels. It and orbit make up the magnetic force. The galaxies repel each other because of opposed spins(rotations), except for our Local Group, consisting of Andromeda, the Milky Way, and Triangulum. These attract because of gravity and their complementary rotations. The LG's galaxies have "inverted" to each other over time from when they first repelled apart.
Beautifully described. You sound like the Theory I have about Gravity; Its so simple. I think gravity is a byproduct of the other Forces. Maybe even other byproducts of the Strong, Weak, and Electromagnetic could produce the Dark Energy in Deep Space where things are uncertain like the atoms you described....