All existing experiments to detect electric charge in photons has turned up null. Within the limits of experiment, a photon cannot have an electric charge greater in magnitude than 10-35 times that of an electron.
In my theory light consists of negative particles travelling much faster than electrons hence appear not to be deflected in electric and magnetic field in laboratory experiments.
An object dropped from a height will accelerate towards the Earth. When it hits the ground, the kinetic energy it gained will turn into heat. If heat has a negative charge, then that matter generated negative charge out of nowhere
In my theory matter is made up of positive and negative particles and when two objects collide some negative particles are released as heat.
Nuclear explosions release enormous amounts of heat from potential energy stored inside of nuclei. Your hypothesis therefore says that positively-charged matter is somehow capable of releasing negatively-charged heat.
In my theory atomic nuclei are also made up of positive and negative particles.
This thread was originally posted in Physics forum to do an experiment to test Conservation of Mass. You moved thread to New Theories forum and seem to suggest the experiment should not be carried out because you don't like my theory. Even if my theory is wrong this experiment should be completed to test Conservation of Mass. Get this thread back to Physics forum to find scientists to conclude the experiment.