Here is a brief list of the astounding predictions of the COI model, just to wet your appetite for what you'll find in "Where Time
Classical mechanics, interwoven with time dilation, generates a redshift profile from the proposed COI initial state that matches, within experimental accuracy, what we see
This establishes the Milky Way galaxy at the centre of the
It explains why we can see galaxies 14 billion light years away though the age of the Milky Way is only about 1 billion years
It determines the gravitational profile of the universe from the MGR curves. These curves are simple geometric constraints flowing from the speed of gravity as the speed of
This quite reasonably assumes or justifies the use of classical
gravity because of the very, very small gravitational field strengths involved. This is not a new theory of gravity or laws
of physics, it is just the result of the evolution of gravity from the start of time. Indeed it specifically doesn't need new states of dark matter and dark
This demonstrates that the gravity profile is proportional
to time using algebraic approximations. It shows that the peaks near 0 contribute to the observed linear recession velocity profile in near ranges. These are intuitive results from the g
A simple integration of the g profile over time and over space predicts speed and gravitational potential. These in turn predict the Doppler and Gravitational redshift
Plots of galactic redshifts from 100's, even
thousands of entries in the NASA Extragalactic Database (NED) show that the COI model predictions better meet experimental observation than Hubble's Law (H0) especially in near range and far range.
It shows that the near range improvements do away with the need for a lot of 'peculiar'
It shows that the far range predictions explain the drop off in z, and you don't have to assume the rate of expansion of the universe is
It shows that the gravitational redshift component, which is really time dilation, better explains and predicts the observed stretching of Super Nova Type Ia light
It's well known that distance versus redshift seems to lose its proportionality above z=0.1. Amazingly, the COI algorithm predicts a change from primarily Doppler redshift to primarily gravitational redshift at z=0.1
The COI model predicts the age of distant galaxies
(13 Gly) to be about 800 Myr. This is a number accepted by the expanding universe model when looking at Hubble
ultra-deep-view Space photos. Yet its prediction of ages around 1 billion years for near range galaxies seems challenging until you recognised that it solves dilemmas like the galactic windup dilemma.
The fingers of god effect is another problem that the exclusively radial forces of the COI model seems to
The COI simulator generates estimates of redshift changes brought on by density variations in clusters. These estimates are directly in line with peculiar velocities previously attributed to gravitational in-fall.