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Not exactly the same space and exactly opposite charges, otherwise there would be no net charge.But it is possible to come very close: - The proton has a very small volume, and is made of 3 quarks: two up quarks of charge +⅔ e and one down quark of charge –⅓ e, for a net charge of 1e.- The neutron also has a very small volume, and is also made of 3 quarks: two down quarks with charge −⅓ e and one up quark with charge +⅔ e, for a net charge of 0.- But these quarks are still discrete entities within the tiny volume of a proton or neutron, so they don't occupy exactly the same space. This was discovered by bombarding nuclei by high-energy electrons.https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/ProtonPlease explain how you think it is possible to have 2 charges occupying exactly the same space without releasing an infinite amount of energy in the formation of this hypothetical particle.

I have no idea why all of a sudden I know about matrices,

Quote from: Thebox on 30/01/2018 12:38:25I have no idea why all of a sudden I know about matrices,What makes you think that you do?

(maths) a rectangular array of elements set out in rows and columns, used to facilitate the solution of problems, such as the transformation of coordinates. Usually indicated by parentheses:

Coordinate Transformations. A Cartesian coordinate system allows position and direction in space to be represented in a very convenient manner. Unfortunately, such a coordinate system also introduces arbitrary elements into our analysis.

in two individual matrices of opposite polarities000→←111000→←111000→←111

opposite polarities

all 0 points of matrice neg would be attracted to all 0 points of matrice pos and vice versus.

There is no apparent reason both matrices could not merge to occupy the same space.

Just like the integer numbers, you know that two matrixes have opposite polarity (or sign) if they add to give zero.The two matrices you described do not add to give zero.Just like in the integers, zero plus any matrix gives you the original matrix.

Why would one matrix be attracted to any other matrix?

A force of attraction (or repulsion) exists between electrical charges, magnetic fields, masses, protons and neutrons.

You have not provided a mapping from a matrix (a mathematical object) onto electrical charges, magnetic fields, masses, protons and neutrons (physical objects).

Can two opposite polarities occupy the same space?

Quote from: Thebox on 30/01/2018 00:16:04Can two opposite polarities occupy the same space? What do you think "polarities" means here?

(matrices) is a pretty easy subject really, now I am using it

000 000 000 + 000 = 0000 000

my matrices are fields, positions in the field represented by numbers.

polarity unifies all the above forces. Polarity is the force.

As far as we know, gravitational mass has no polarity.

Quote from: Bored chemist on 30/01/2018 22:04:17Quote from: Thebox on 30/01/2018 00:16:04Can two opposite polarities occupy the same space? What do you think "polarities" means here?Iol I do see your point because polarity is not an object. Polarity is a 0 point of repulsive or attractive force. added- so if two polarities can occupy the same space simultaneously, we have a ''dot'' product.

And I think your as far as you know is ostensible.