# About dark matter and parallel universes

The topic has been edited so as not to mislead people, and also not to be so naive. Hey. I came across this news in the evening and thought for the whole night. But what if there is no dark matter (read the article, by the way)? It so happened that over the past few days I have everywhere come across conversations about parallel worlds (in Beyond the Boundary, in the news, even in Futurama). And so, my brain combined these two things and came up with a theory.
So, the idea: what if there is no dark matter, and the gravitational background that it supposedly creates is the sum of the influence of the gravitational fields of objects in parallel universes on this area in the space of our universe ?

Suppose there is an object with mass m , but it exerts a gravitational effect as if the mass of the object was m 1 = 10m . Based on theories of dark matter, this means that around this object there is still a bunch of invisible and undetectable substance, which makes up for the mass deficit. The same applies to the case when, it seems, an empty region of the cosmos has a surprisingly large gravitational effect on neighboring objects. Again, this invisible dark matter is to blame for everything.

What else can create such an effect? My idea is that in addition to our observed mass, there are other objects with similar coordinates x , y , z(and maybe t ), but located in parallel universes. It is logical to assume that these universes can be located in any way relative to our universe, from which it follows that identical objects in different parallel universes will affect the object in our universe with different strengths. An object in the nearest parallel universe will act at a given point in our universe with a force p (U, U 1 ) F (m 1 ) , in the next one with a force p (U, U 2 ) F (m 2 ) , where p (U, U i ) is the coefficient of the force of influence of an object in the universe U i(you can consider U as the coordinate axis on which parallel worlds are located, or you can not count it) on an object in our universe, and m i are the masses of the corresponding objects in parallel worlds. And so on, until the force of influence becomes negligible due to the fact that the parallel universe is too far from ours.
In other words, objects having a sufficient mass, for example, stars, create a gravitational field of such strength that it tears the fabric of space or maybe just seeps through it and, thus, spread its effect to neighboring parallel universes.
Further, if neighboring parallel universes are not very different from ours in their configuration, then where, for example, we have a cluster of stars, the parallel world also has something similar, and therefore at this point the total effect of all the gravitational fields of all neighboring universes. On the other hand, there may exist such a parallel universe in which, for example, time moves at a different speed, so the configuration of stars there is completely different. Because of this, an incomprehensible gravitational background arises from scratch in our universe.

Thanks to those who wrote constructive comments.