Calculation of great distances with Spectral-Lines.
Albert Bünger, Artlenburg
The received light from Galaxy-Objects was investigated by a spectroscope. Thereby lines of emission and absorption become visible. These lines are compared with values getting from the lab, par example lines from hydrogen or helium. For calculation you can use the frequency or the wavelength of spectral lines. Astronomers prefer the wavelength. To get an experience, how the wavelength was stretched, you can draw a visual object.
The baseline of illustration 1 has the distance 2 π = 6.28. If you pull this wave to the right end of the baseline, you can see that the wave covers the baseline. The same matter happens, if the expanding vacuum-space of the cosmos has stretched the wavelength.
The wavelength of the light was stretched by the expanding vacuum-space of the cosmos. In this case the vacuum-space is a variable value. The expansion of the vacuum-space is reaching the light-speed in a certain distance from the observer. That is the point of the information-boundary. From that locality no light or other information can reach the observer. Look at Ill. 2. With this boundary you have determined a calculable size within the universe. You divide the light run distance from the local position of the observer up to the information boundary by 2. The remaining distances respectively divide by 2. You can make it like the example in the illustration 1 and 3. With that you have an excellent arithmetic base for the following calculation methods.
c = Light-Speed
The expansion factor (ze) is the result out of the relation between the measured wavelength (λ) of the light emission received from an astronomical object and the wavelength (λo) of a light emission measured in a laboratory.
Delta lambda (Δ λ) is the difference between the measured wavelength and the laboratory wavelength (λo) lambda zero.
For precision calculation you have to convert the relative red schift (z) into the expansion factor (ze).
You cannot observe a flight speed, which is greater than the light speed. All calculation results are within the distance from the locality of the observer up to the locality of the Information Boundary.
The expansion-acceleration of the vacuum-space is defined by the Hubble-Parameter.
Every values within these swing-width were assumed as correct. For this reason the definition "Hubble-Constant" is not correct. The new term "Mean-Value of the Hubble-Parameter" is correct, because his value contain the definition swing-width of variations.
This is the foundation to calculate the distance of a Galaxy.
The radial Information-Boundary was calculated: ri = c / Ho
This result is correct. The radial distance is exactly half the distance to the Information-Boundary and the observed object is fleeting away with 50% of the speed of light. The light-emission needs a certain time to reach the observer. During this time the wavelength was expanded by the expansion of the vacuum-space of the cosmos. This dependence is valid for every wavelength. Therefore you can use this calculation-method for all wavelength and frequencies.
1. Distribution of Spiral-Galaxies in the cosmos.
The illustration 2 shows the flight speed and the distance of the brightest galaxies from the point of observation. Firstly find out by Sandage (1972). The vertical line displays the logarithm of the flight speed of the brightest Galaxies and the horizontal line displays the distance from the observer. The cosmos expands with acceleration. In a far distance from the observer the flight speed of the galaxies reached the light speed. The information boundary is determined by the point of intersection of both lines. The logarithm of the light speed is: log 5.476820703
The following proofs arise from this:
The most modern method to determine the far galaxies is the use of detectors which can count the quantity of the photons and measure their energy.
You can observe the vacuum room of the cosmos only from our location of our planet or the nearby region in the orbit. It seems to be to the observer, that he is in the center of the cosmos. That is an optical delusion. To get a vision from the distribution of the Spiral-Galaxies in the vacuum room of the universe, you can draw a visual model. To get no confusion with traditional values z = (λ / λo) - 1, the values for the expansion factor ze are calculated as follows ze = λ / λo
You can recognize the absolute Information-Boundaries (ri) at both ends of the line. The arrows give you the hint, that there is no end of the expansion of the cosmic vacuum-space. The observer lives on the planet of the Spiral-Galaxy at the position of ze = 1. The radial flight speed is: v = c - (c / ze ) or v = c * ( 1 - 1 / ze )
If you use the expansion-factor ze = 1 than you will get a result of the flight speed of v = c - (c / 1 ) = 0
Up to ze = 2 the Mirror-Telescopes can recognize Spiral-Galaxies. Their flight speed have reached half of the light speed. At distances of ze > 3 there are further Spiral-Galaxies to detect, because the quality of the mirrors and light detection will be improved in future. By ze = 4 you can detect most of these Quasars. The most distant Quasar was found by ze = 7. His flight-speed has reached 85.7% of the light-speed. The most next Quasar you can find by 1000 millions light-years. Quasars have a high red shift, visible at the Spectral-Lines of their afterglow. A further property of the Quasars is to transmit high energy light. There are assumptions, that Quasars are the active transitional phase of the development-history of Spiral-Galaxies. An example  for that is the Galaxy M87. This Galaxy has a high-energy-jet, that arise with a high speed up from the center of the Galaxy.
2. Cosmic Background-Radiation
Astronomers have observed the 2.725 K background-radiation with the COBE-Satellite. This background-radiation is within the distance from local observer to the Information-Boundary too. The intensity of the background-radiation was reduced on dependence of the larger growing wavelength of their frequency-spectrum. Galaxies in foreground cover galaxies in the background. For that reason the background-radiation from all directions in the cosmos is not absolutely even. Measurements of the COBE-Satellite confirm this facts.
Analogously to the music the frequency doubles herself from octave to octave to the higher notes. The other way the wavelength doubles herself from octave to octave to the lower notes. This is the reason for the introduction of the octaves to the measurement system for large distances.
The values for ze are calculated as follows ze = λ / λo. From one octave to the next octave, the value of the wavelength was multiplied with 2. The values displayed in the table for "% Distance" can be used for the determination of the apparent flight speed as % value of the light-speed. Par example, objects of the 4th octave have a value of ze = 16 and a apparent flight speed of 93.75 % of the light speed. Their remoteness is 93.75 % of the distance from the local observer to the Information-Boundary. The Cosmic Microwave Background (CMB) has a remoteness of 99.9 % of the distance from the local observer to the Information-Boundary.
Speed of the light: c = 299 792.458 km s-1
You can test this program:
3. Source of Literary and Photo
 NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope
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