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23% closer in distance

If all bodies of mass in the universe, outside of our solar system that is, were 23% bigger than we estimate, and also 23% closer in distance, what percentage of dark matter would then be necessary?

27.64079% normal matter plus 20.2021105% dark matter plus 52.157105% dark energy = 100%Have I got this right? Is that the way to calculate this question?

everything is also 23% closer, so I think (?) I need to minus 23% from both dark matter and dark energy and add these figures to the ordinary mass percentage

Would Dark Matter be needed if everything was bigger and closer than it is?

a galaxy would need 2.55 times (or is that percent?) more dark matter

Would the (hypothetical) physics of all the galaxies being 23% closer and 23% bigger have any bearing on individual galaxy rotational curve and velocity?

dispense with the idea of dark energy

consider a non-expanding universe based purely on inter galactic gravitational and centrifugal forces?

I'm not at-all trained in maths, but my analysis is that all formulas and geometry are actually but an expression of percentages in relation to each other... ?