I'm wondering if my analogy here is an appropriate one. You know how the electromagnetic force operates, right? It's probably the best understood of the four forces. If my understanding of it is correct, then:

-A stationary charge produces an electric field.

-A moving charge produces a magnetic field.

-An accelerating charge produces electromagnetic waves.

There have been parallels drawn between the electromagnetic force and the gravitational force. Hence, we might make a similar analogy with gravity:

-A stationary mass produces a gravitational field.

-A moving mass produces a gravitomagnetic field (aka frame-dragging).

-An accelerating mass produces gravitational waves (uncomfirmed).

Although both gravitational and gravitomagnetic fields have been confirmed, gravitational waves have not yet been detected. They are predicted, however. (PS: I don't particularly like calling it the 'gravitomagnetic' field because it sounds like some kind of unification between gravity and magnetism, which it isn't).

What about the other two forces, the strong nuclear and weak nuclear forces? Can't similar mechanisms exist for them? For the strong nuclear force:

-A stationary hypercharge produces a strong nuclear field.

-A moving hypercharge produces a strong "nucleomagnetic" field.

-An accelerating hypercharge produces strong nuclear waves.

Weak nuclear force:

-A stationary weak hypercharge produces a weak nuclear field.

-A moving weak hypercharge produces a weak "nucleomagnetic" field.

-An accelerating weak hypercharge produces weak nuclear waves.

I do believe that "hypercharge" and "weak hypercharge" are the appropriate terms here. So, taking from this, shouldn't a moving proton generate a kind of strong "nucleomagnetic" field, and an accelerating proton generate strong nuclear waves? Shouldn't the same be true for a moving/accelerating electron and its weak nuclear force?

I realize that both the strong nuclear and weak nuclear forces act on very tiny scales, and that their field analogues of magnetism would probably have a similarly short range. So how might we detect such fields? Could we infer them from anomalous particle behavior? For strong nuclear and weak nuclear waves, might we be able to detect them now?

Another question: Is the weak nuclear force attractive, repulsive or both? The other 3 forces possess a kind of attraction and/or repulsion, so shouldn't the weak nuclear force be the same?

Any opinions are welcome.