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Author Topic: Could the photon be the sole elementary particle?  (Read 108002 times)

Offline CPT ArkAngel

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Could the photon be the sole elementary particle?
« Reply #150 on: 17/11/2011 11:47:42 »
Here is an article discussing in non mathematical terms some properties of gamma-ray bursts:

http://imagine.gsfc.nasa.gov/docs/science/know_l1/bursts.html

It is interesting to note that their spectrum is not a black body distribution and there is no frequency produced below x-ray (correct me if i'm wrong), which is a mystery...
 
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gamma-ray_burst
« Last Edit: 21/11/2011 06:47:29 by CPT ArkAngel »
 

Offline CPT ArkAngel

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Could the photon be the sole elementary particle?
« Reply #151 on: 28/11/2011 08:40:03 »
Anisotropy of the Universe?

See this free article:

http://arxiv.org/abs/1109.0941v4

Uniformity of the Universe was based on very limited data and an already accepted model based on space-time.

If you want to look at my theory from a standing point of view of the String Theory, you must understand that the spatial dimensions would be energy dimensions observed in 3D space in my theory.

Dimensions that do not interact in time would be a kind of dark energy (not to confound with the Dark Energy or negative energy, though there is possible links, i doubt about negative energy)... I think entanglement is how information is conserved. Combined with the speed of light and the fixed angular momentum of massive elementary particles, it generates the 3 dimensions of energy and the uncertainty principle by switching instantly the spin of elementary particles (updated every Planck time?) according to an ordered causality chain containing all the universe.
 
« Last Edit: 19/12/2011 03:03:23 by CPT ArkAngel »
 

Offline terrildactl

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Could the photon be the sole elementary particle?
« Reply #152 on: 28/11/2011 20:42:42 »
I agree with all of what you have said, much can be added to everything. Truth in science is teaching and listening to every entity. I believe that when we can develop different instruments, we will find that the universe is full of field lines emanating from every mass, everywhere. every atom has an energy field emanating from it. Larger mass, larger field lines. we will soon be using the plasma energy in outer space, it is packed full  of energy. All of the EM fields, are producing an electrical output. Theuniverse is a huge capacitor. We will soon learn to detect this energy surrounding everything. Every planet, every star,everything. Yes gravity, and Electromagnetic are two competing forces. I know there are forces we have not even found yet, the chances are very much in my favor. So my answer is yes I agree with you.
 

Offline CPT ArkAngel

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Could the photon be the sole elementary particle?
« Reply #153 on: 29/11/2011 03:40:46 »
If you read carefully, you will see that i don't expect new forces. And what i call dark energy is not really energy, because it does not exist in the time dimension, only quanta of energy, which are relative to each other, are useful energy. Though the invisible parts might possibly be useful in terms of information.

Here you can find the flaws of the QCD model of the strong nuclear force:

http://www.tau.ac.il/~elicomay/
 
Comay has a model based on magnetic monopoles, interesting, but i don't think it is right. In my opinion, it is a gravitational pole or if you prefer, an inertial pole...
« Last Edit: 05/12/2011 11:42:11 by CPT ArkAngel »
 

Offline terrildactl

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Could the photon be the sole elementary particle?
« Reply #154 on: 30/11/2011 15:40:01 »
Do you think photons can be captured into a mobulous loop? Which would fold itself 180 degrees back upon itself. Or what could happen?
 

Offline CPT ArkAngel

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Could the photon be the sole elementary particle?
« Reply #155 on: 01/12/2011 03:06:43 »
All elementary particles are photons rotating in a circular orbit. Curvature of light is necessary to produce a new particle from photons.

The proton, made of 3 elementary quarks, is a mould producing Pi mesons. Pi mesons are not made of the same types of quarks than protons are made, contrary to what the standard model says... It is obvious if you look mass-energy and size. My model is very simple. Muons are included in the geometry of both, the proton and the pi mesons.
« Last Edit: 19/12/2011 03:01:22 by CPT ArkAngel »
 

Offline CPT ArkAngel

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Could the photon be the sole elementary particle?
« Reply #156 on: 15/12/2011 15:36:10 »
Why is there so much heavy elements in these "young" galaxies?

http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2011/11/111102092929.htm


Just to show the level of confidence, here is an article about earlier measurements of the anisotropy of the universe. Is it "the axis of evil" or "the axis of truth"?

http://www.astronomy.com/~/link.aspx?_id=001cb59f-d985-4fd7-a01e-c31716287259

http://www.scientificamerican.com/article.cfm?id=universal-alignment
« Last Edit: 15/12/2011 16:54:18 by CPT ArkAngel »
 

Offline CPT ArkAngel

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Re: Could the photon be the sole elementary particle?
« Reply #157 on: 05/01/2012 18:22:24 »
Euclidean space is totally compatible with the cosmological data.

See this article: http://arxiv.org/PS_cache/astro-ph/pdf/0310/0310808v2.pdf

They forgot something very important to account for the validity of an Euclidean space model: the gravitational redshifts of a stationary spacetime. There is no metric expansion of space, only energy expansion in space!!! They should have added the gravitational redshifts to the special relativity redshifts... This will correct the magnitude discrepancies of figure 5.

About gravitational redshift:
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Redshift

« Last Edit: 06/01/2012 00:07:18 by CPT ArkAngel »
 

Offline CPT ArkAngel

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Re: Could the photon be the sole elementary particle?
« Reply #158 on: 17/01/2012 04:57:42 »
You still don't buy my explanation of the uncertainty principle?

Read this: http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2012/01/120116095529.htm

http://arxiv.org/abs/1201.1833
« Last Edit: 13/05/2013 19:17:09 by CPT ArkAngel »
 

Offline CPT ArkAngel

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Re: Could the photon be the sole elementary particle?
« Reply #159 on: 24/01/2012 02:01:07 »
Here is "Four Problems for the Standard Model of Cosmology and Their Resolution by Inflation"
http://www.jupiterscientific.org/sciinfo/cosmology/fourproblems.html

The flatness is a proof that space is euclidean. And you can add Dark Energy to the cosmological problems...

Another article about cosmological problems (biased on some points)
http://open-site.org/Science/Physics/Cosmology_Problems_Big_Bang

And evidence of the actual BigBang model (biased in the lack of a more exhaustive look at cosmological problems, denial)
http://www.talkorigins.org/faqs/astronomy/bigbang.html

« Last Edit: 24/01/2012 02:06:46 by CPT ArkAngel »
 

Offline CPT ArkAngel

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Re: Could the photon be the sole elementary particle?
« Reply #160 on: 10/02/2012 08:34:54 »
Here is the original article about the Dark Flow by Kashlinsky:
http://www.nasa.gov/centers/goddard/pdf/276176main_ApJLetters_20Oct2008.pdf

A recent article against it:
http://arxiv.org/pdf/1111.0631v2.pdf
http://arstechnica.com/science/news/2011/12/supernova-research-challenges-cosmic-dark-flow-mystery.ars

First data analysis from the Planck satellite seems to show a real Dark Flow (same as previous link above):
http://www.astronomy.com/~/link.aspx?_id=001cb59f-d985-4fd7-a01e-c31716287259

Other links or comments are welcome!

« Last Edit: 10/02/2012 08:41:24 by CPT ArkAngel »
 

Offline JD7651

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Re: Could the photon be the sole elementary particle?
« Reply #161 on: 13/02/2012 04:33:26 »
Is this like the Landau theory of the quasiparticle: as n-well is to energy field could this also be gravator-at least in menkowski space-as n-well?
 

Offline CPT ArkAngel

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Re: Could the photon be the sole elementary particle?
« Reply #162 on: 13/02/2012 21:35:42 »
I don't know much about the Landau theory, my theory defines the ground state of elementary particles. I haven't thought much about vibrational energy but i don't see any contradiction with the existence of quasiparticle, particularly the phonon.

In my theory, everything comes from the expansion of electric charges. All elementary particles are made of two half charges, including the photon, rotating in a circular orbit having an angular momentum of h/2pi. It is the ground state. The electric charges are basically a superfluid unless there is a chaotic pattern of vibrational energy between them. So superfluid forms of matter and supraconductive materials are made of charges vibrating with a non chaotic pattern. For a supraconductor, you just need a vibrational pattern to liberate electrons for conduction so you can get it at a higher temperature than superfluid materials.

About the spin entanglement, both half charges are entangled since their creation with the entire universe. An elementary particle is thus entangled on spin with 50% on its left half charge and 50% with its right half charge. The spinning strings between particles have an infinite torsion rigidity (superfluid) permitting instaneous changes in spins (no time dimension for non-local interaction). There is no energy exchange unless a particle changes its spin by 90 degrees or more (?)...

Space is Euclidean, but the three dimensions we perceive are in fact relative distances between elementary particles connected by strings following the laws of Relativity. Space and time are related by energy, there is no absolute fabric of spacetime. Relativity is a subset of a Quantum unified theory and not the reverse. There is just three dimensions of space but many of energy in space. Time is quantized in Planck time multiplied by 2pi...

Do you have some links about the n-well? I suppose you mean graviton and not gravatar... All forces are mediated by photons...


« Last Edit: 16/02/2012 00:13:30 by CPT ArkAngel »
 

Offline CPT ArkAngel

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Re: Could the photon be the sole elementary particle?
« Reply #163 on: 15/02/2012 09:02:53 »
Wow!!!

If it has not been already dismissed...

A hole in the universe???
http://www.newscientist.com/article/dn12546-biggest-void-in-space-is-1-billion-light-years-across.html

http://arxiv.org/pdf/0704.0908v2.pdf

http://apod.nasa.gov/apod/ap110321.html

About a week ago, i was thinking that there should be such a hole in the universe...
« Last Edit: 16/02/2012 00:13:07 by CPT ArkAngel »
 

Offline CPT ArkAngel

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Re: Could the photon be the sole elementary particle?
« Reply #164 on: 01/03/2012 04:39:52 »
 

Offline CPT ArkAngel

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Re: Could the photon be the sole elementary particle?
« Reply #165 on: 05/03/2012 23:32:59 »
cosmological constant calculation is wrong:

http://www.physorg.com/news/2012-03-weve-cosmological-constant-wrong.html


Black holes as a source of electron-positron pairs production from gamma rays?  (photons and curvature) :o)

http://www.space.com/4837-source-mysterious-antimatter.html
 

Offline CPT ArkAngel

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« Last Edit: 22/03/2012 23:03:50 by CPT ArkAngel »
 

Offline CPT ArkAngel

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Re: Could the photon be the sole elementary particle?
« Reply #167 on: 27/04/2012 00:36:58 »
There is no higgs boson... Even if it's not a dark matter particle at around of 125 GeV...

Energy can't have a higher velocity than the speed of light because it is made of light. It is not that i wouldn't like to travel faster... but it is the way it is...

http://phys.org/news/2012-04-elusive-higgs-particle.html

http://physicsworld.com/cws/article/news/2012/apr/24/gamma-rays-hint-at-dark-matter

The fireball theory trying to explain gamma ray bursts takes a punch:
http://physicsworld.com/cws/article/news/2012/apr/23/cosmic-ray-theory-gets-the-cold-shoulder


« Last Edit: 27/04/2012 04:57:03 by CPT ArkAngel »
 

Offline Ęthelwulf

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Re: Could the photon be the sole elementary particle?
« Reply #168 on: 27/04/2012 02:31:59 »
There is no higgs boson...

http://phys.org/news/2012-04-elusive-higgs-particle.html

http://physicsworld.com/cws/article/news/2012/apr/24/gamma-rays-hint-at-dark-matter

The fireball theory trying to explain gamma ray bursts takes a hit:
http://physicsworld.com/cws/article/news/2012/apr/23/cosmic-ray-theory-gets-the-cold-shoulder

There is a situation where certain light rays come from a region with infinite curvature (time-like singularity) in field theories.
 

Offline CPT ArkAngel

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Re: Could the photon be the sole elementary particle?
« Reply #169 on: 27/04/2012 03:01:01 »
Infinite curvature is a mathematical aberration.

I invite you to read my entire theory and watch this BBC documentary: Who's Afraid of a Big Black Hole (For those who have not seen it).


 

Offline Ęthelwulf

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Re: Could the photon be the sole elementary particle?
« Reply #170 on: 27/04/2012 03:05:33 »
I have read it all. This is all I have done at this place really for the last few days :P
 

Offline CPT ArkAngel

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Re: Could the photon be the sole elementary particle?
« Reply #171 on: 27/04/2012 03:34:43 »
There is a few mistakes i have to correct but no one is very important because they have no impact. But, i must say that though i am sure that space and time were there before the BigBang i am not sure about their true nature.  And I don't know much about the rate of expansion but it is due to the decrease in acceleration (or curvature) of our black hole of origin as it grew by eating matter around it. There was certainly some leftovers at the BB. It means that there is no energy cost to space expansion unless you can apply it when you throw a ball (locally). The red shift is due to gravity, relative velocity and; reflection and absorption-emission which are not as fundamental as the first two causes.
« Last Edit: 11/06/2012 06:10:30 by CPT ArkAngel »
 

Offline CPT ArkAngel

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Re: Could the photon be the sole elementary particle?
« Reply #172 on: 29/04/2012 07:19:05 »
Is it a proof of retro-causality or a proof of an absolute instaneity? If it is instantaneity, then entanglement information is not limited by its entangled quanta of energy like i thought, so it can explain easily the two slit experiment and its other variants. Euclidean space seems to be possible after all... Usable information is still limited by the speed of light though...

http://phys.org/news/2012-04-quantum-physics-mimics-spooky-action.html

http://arxiv.org/abs/1203.4834
 

Offline Bengt

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Re: Could the photon be the sole elementary particle?
« Reply #173 on: 29/04/2012 19:42:09 »
All particles consist of nested strings.
Some of these string-nests are stable, others are not. Photons are examples of one of the smaller stable string-nests that we can easily observe. Examples of less stable string nests are the large number of short lived string entanglements that we see immediately after a high speed particle collision.
Dark energy is most likely primary strings floating around in the universe. Dark matter is most likely strings in early stages of entangling and bonding into particle embryos.
The acceleration of the expansion of our part of the universe is probably the result of the partial pressure of energy rich strings and string-nest embryos expanding into less energy-rich parts of the universe, despite local gravity between matter.     
 

Offline CPT ArkAngel

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Re: Could the photon be the sole elementary particle?
« Reply #174 on: 02/05/2012 03:29:04 »
A very interesting point of view of a philosopher with a very good physics background about the interpretation made by the standard model's advocates. Specially interesting near the end, talking about time reversal symmetry which obviously is in disagreement with the entropic principle...

http://bigthink.com/ideas/18091

Sorry Ben, but i have to read your theory to see what changes you have made since last year, because i had found a basic flaw in your last year version that couldn't explain the motion of celestial bodies...
 

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Re: Could the photon be the sole elementary particle?
« Reply #174 on: 02/05/2012 03:29:04 »

 

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