On this site we have looked at fundamental particles on the lower end of the Graph of Proto-Physics. The bottom half of this graph describes the sub-atomic particles and the particles that make up the elements. However, fundamental particles make up everything, even light.
So, how do we look at these particles at the upper portion of the graph.
- Where we started was at the Big Bang. No universe, just a potential universe. The fundamental particles occupied no space, zero absolute external motion, and were spinning at the speed of light.
- Then the Big Bang occurred and every fundamental particle in the universe was moving at < 1/10 c absolute external motion, or > 9/10 c absolute external motion.
- The collisions became less and less as the univese cooled, and the fundamental particles reached ¼ c absolute external motion, or ¾ c absolute external motion and the Elements percipitated out.
- As absolute motion increased toward ½ c absolute external motion the 2 rules of Proto-Phsics caused these fundamental particles to both attract and repel one another.
First Important Rule for the behavior of fundamental particles: No fundamental particle can occupy the same space at the same time with another fundamental particle if the other fundamental particle has the same absolute external and internal velocity. These particles would repel each other.
Second Important Rule for fundamental particles: Fundamental particles are attracted to their opposite fundamental particle. A 1/10 (c) absolute external velocity (AEV) 9/10 (c) absolute internal velocity (AIV) particle is attracted to a 9/10 (c) absolute external velocity (AEV) 1/10 (c) absolute internal velocity (AIV) particle.
- This means that between ¼ c absolute external motion fundamental particles and ¾ c absolute external motion fundamental particles there is what I would label the ½ c absolute external motion fundamental particle desert. Fundamental particles moving at ½ c absolute external motion are almost always in state of deceleration or acceleration due to collision and energy.
Light begins when the fundamental particle is accelerated to speeds greater than ¾ c absolute external velocity (AIC). As its’ speed approaches the speed of light the fundamental particle can be measured at close to 100 kilometers. It is at this point the fundamental particle is described as a “Radio Wave”. When the fundamental particle reaches its greatest size, which is measured by 1 hertz, this fundamental particle with extremely low density is 299,792,458 meters. A 1 Megahertz Radio signal has a wavelength of 299 meters.