**Subject:** Conservation of Total Angular Momentum

**Date:** Sun, 30 Nov 2008 07:36:13 EST

The constants of motion in the usual orbital theory (e.g. papers 108 and 111) are total energy and total angular momentum. In complicated galactic structures the total angular momentum must be conserved, but in some parts of the system del J may not be zero and R may not be omega T, i.e. angular momenta in individual parts of the system may not be conserved. It depends on what is defined as “the system”. This may be one galaxy, or many interacting galaxies. The total angular momentum of the whole system is conserved, but in general this is a multi particle problem as in the computer simulation of molecular dynamics (see the early animation by Pelkie and myself on _www.aias.us_ (http://www.aias.us) ). If the orbit is defined as two particles, the total angular momentum of the two particles is conserved. So one can conceive of cases where

del g = c squared (R – omega T)

is not zero for a sub system. If one defines the system as N interacting spiral galaxies, it is known from yesterday’s discussion at Craig y Nos that this eventually becomes an ellipsoidal galaxy. The total angular momentum is made up of the angular momenta of the individual spiral galaxies. The birth of a galaxy in ECE theory is represented by an initial event, using spin connection resonance. Obviously, if one thinks of the vast amount of situations that are described by the Newtonian limit of ECE, it is clear that ECE will describe a vast amount more than Newton. Einstein is no known to be a false turn (wrong connection, missing torsion). I advocate beginning at the beginning, and modelling a simple galaxy first.

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