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What do you think "calibrated" means?
So if you heat up matter, introduce negative heat particles,What are those?Did you make them up?Is there any evidence for them?Quote from: Yaniv on Today at 20:08:41lower the positive charge of an object,Most objects don't have a positive charge on them, so your idea is irrelevant to almost everything anyway.Might it be better if you started by learning some science?
My theory predicts hot and cold objects should fall at the same rate.
My theory predicts hot and cold objects should fall at the same rate.So W = mg. Not the most impressive advance in theoretical physics in the last 400 years.
Not all matter is positively-charged. Electrons, for example.
Why don't you read my theory ?
I read your reply in post #6. Are you saying that the content you posted is not accurate? Definitely sounds like you were saying that matter is inherently positively charged there.
The section posted is one sub-chapter from a whole theory.
Well, are you saying that matter is positively-charged or not?
Matter is made up of more positive than negative particles giving it a positive charge.
If that was the case, then matter would not be stable because atoms would repel each other due to their net positive charge.
Positive repulsive forces between atoms are balanced by contributory electric forces the negative adhesive forces of negative particles and the repulsive forces of the environment (entire universe).
Unless those negative particles you speak of have the exact same magnitude of charge as that of matter, then there will still be a net charge present which will make atoms repel each other.
Positive atoms in a positive universe is like neutral atoms in a neutral universe.
Um, no. Otherwise we would never be able to observe two positively-charged objects repelling each other. If space-time has a net positive charge (as I assume you mean when you say "positive universe"), that would do nothing to alleviate the repulsion felt between two neighboring, positively-charged atoms.
Two atoms at close proximity become polarized with a weak positive pole facing each other and a strong positive pole facing away from each other. The weak poles decreases repulsive forces between atoms and the strong poles increase repulsive forces from outside.
So what happens when you have a crystal of solid neon where the atoms are arranged in a cubic close-packed lattice? Each atom is surrounded by 12 other atoms, each one of those peripheral atoms having another atom directly across from it on the other side of the central atom: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Close-packing_of_equal_spheres.