matter to

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References in periodicals archive ?
The smaller the galaxy, the smaller is its ratio of normal matter to dark matter.
We matter to others if they depend on us for their needs or wants just as children depend on their parents for their basic needs.
Researchers posit that all individuals want to believe that they matter to others.
Through the counseling they do and the relationships they form, counselors want to matter to their clients.
Just as counselors want to experience a sense of mattering to their clients, most clients need and want to matter to their counselors as well as to others.
Clients who believe they matter to their counselors are likely to be more productive in counseling, show efficacious outcomes, and have a greater sense of trust in their counselors compared with those who do not have this belief.
Also, counselors can explore with clients how they matter to the coconstruction of counseling as it progresses in order to meet their personal, social, and cultural needs in counseling.
The two findings, says Tytler, indicate that the universe contains too much ordinary matter to match the primordial abundances of two isotopes, helium-4 and lithium-7, calculated by other researchers.
Malaney and his colleagues at the Canadian Institute for Theoretical Astrophysics at the University of Toronto propose that if a novel decay process occurred in the early universe, it would allow hot and cold dark matter to form together.
Cosmologists believe these ripples unbalanced the primordial universe enough to cause matter to begin lumping together and, after 15 billion years, evolve into the cosmic structures found today.
We've seen how strong the gravitational forces in the early universe are, and they're not strong enough to cause ordinary matter to collect in clusters of galaxies," says CODE scientist Edward L.
Because the observed mass in the cosmos is too small to gravitationally bind large objects, cosmologists at first suspected that the universe contains a large quantity of invisible, ordinary dark matter to supply the needed gravitational glue.
Although the results of the sky survey appear to rule out the simplest version of the cold-dark-matter scenario, in which the force of gravity acts on tiny fluctuations in the density of primordial matter to create galaxies, more complicated versions of the theory may still work.
Without dark matter to make up the difference, gravity couldn't hold stars and galaxies together.
Some theories contend the universe contains enough matter to force its eventual gravitational collapse.