In this space, visitors are invited to post any comments, questions, or skeptical observations about Philo T. Farnsworth's contributions to the field of Nuclear Fusion research.
Subject: Re: The electron - related minutia
Date: Jan 05, 9:05 am
Poster: Scott Stephens
On Jan 05, 9:05 am, Scott Stephens wrote:
I realy like CSS too. But I find some problems. Like how do you explain tunneling of electrons? Entaglement, that is, teleportation? Faster than light events? Why do ring electrons and protons only occur at particular radii depending on momentum?
Having read a few papers at LLNL by some Bulgarians and Russians about Solitons, that is, waves that trap themselves into particle like entities, I can understand ring-particles in these terms.
But you have to believe in the ol' luminiferous aether that is quite out of fashion. And hyperdeminsions and/or a weak, strong and gravitational force are probably easier to do math on than the fluid properties of a quantum aether.
>I personally believe that neutrons are just a special case liliputian hydrogen atom.
A donut proton may not fit into the donut electron hole, when the particles are bouncing a photon back and forth. More precisely, when a soliton if vibrating between them, the rings, cavitation waves in the ether, attracted by charge yet repeled electrodynamicaly by the vibration or photon.
>I also hold there is neither a strong force nor a weak force. Neither has been proved, only posited as a suspected force.
Forces don't look the same at different scales. Giant water drops don't form at standard gravity. If the Maxwell's electrodynamic laws are scaled according to the energy density of a boiling quantum foam or aether, this could explain how the electric force looks like the weak and strong force when a particle or soliton is present?
>The universe was ostensibly protium in the begining. Nuets are the product of stellar activities and demand forces beyond our kin to form. So neuts are star made only! Matter above protium can then be forged.
Yea, the big bang made all the simple protons and electrons, as expanding space cooled. To form more complex vibration modes or solitons, knots in the aether, it takes the high-pressure or energy densities of massive gravitation. Gravitation itself being the higher energy density of a boiling, foamy aether.
> Does this make a bit more sense than dreaming up new and truly unmeasurable and unknowable forces?
Depends if you want to understand intuitively with your mind, so you can invent fusion engines, or if you want to run a simulation in a supercomputer that doesn't care how many dimensions or different fields it crunches.
A prof once told me, particles can be modeled as longitudinal and shear waves, but if its chaotic, nonlinear, it's not a scientific theory because predictions are too difficult. The right type of simulation could change that. I realy don't care if my computer runs a finite-element analysis, or solves linear differential equations if I get the right results.