0 Members and 1 Guest are viewing this topic.
If one looks at what a W-minus is made of versus what a d-quark is made of, it is inconceivable that a d-quark can emit a W-minus.
Particles do not have to contain other particles in order to produce them.
There are three photons when space makes an error in computing.
That's easy to state, but how can that be true?
A record of the participating particles and their properties must exist in order to calculate the conserved quantities.
Because fundamental particles do not have the properties of bulk matter.
That does not explain it.
I must go along and compute the implications of fundamental particles not having a temperature.
They do have mass like bulk matter.
That does not explain it to me. I must go along and see if I am clever enough to compute the implications of fundamental particles not having a temperature. They do have mass like bulk matter.The proof doesn't come to my mind.
Fixed it for you.
The mass of the Higgs boson is far larger than that of the proton, so the protons could not have already had a Higgs hidden inside of them somewhere.
The Higgs just carry mass and Weak Isospin: the protons could have carried a large relativistic mass and Weak Isospin..
By the way, the weak force has been measured: https://www.sciencealert.com/proton-weak-force-measurement-experiment-uses-parity-violation
Both can be correct since the properties of matter will be both temperature and pressure dependent.
You can't say that a Higgs suddenly pops into existence inside of a proton when you give it sufficient relativistic mass by speeding it up.
You also seem to have missed this:Quote from: Kryptid on 04/08/2020 23:26:48By the way, the weak force has been measured: https://www.sciencealert.com/proton-weak-force-measurement-experiment-uses-parity-violation
The Higgs mass could start to exist in a relativistic proton.
You can't say that a Higgs suddenly pops into existence inside of a proton when you give it sufficient relativistic mass by speeding it up. This is, in part, because velocity is relative. To another particle traveling at the same velocity as the proton, the proton will appear at rest and therefore have a mass of only 938 MeV. Two different reference frames can disagree on velocity and kinetic energy, but they cannot disagree on the physical consequences of that difference (in other words, a Higgs cannot be inside of a proton in one reference frame but not another).
They can be mistaken that it is due to the Weak Force.
You missed this part:Quote from: Kryptid on 06/08/2020 20:31:15You can't say that a Higgs suddenly pops into existence inside of a proton
Then show where they made their mistake.
I haven't missed it. The Higgs's parts can certainly come into existence inside a relativistic proton.
Then it wouldn't be a proton any more.
The Higgs's parts can certainly come into existence inside a relativistic proton.
I may be wrong, but I showed that neutron decay can happen by the Strong Nuclear Force.