# THE PROTO-PHYSICS MODEL ©: 2

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Absolute, non-relative, motion is reasonable in a Big Bang singularity because a singularity is defined as only a single point, and, therefore no movement (or absolute zero motion) from one point to another point as no other point exists.

• The first question asked about this fundamental particle in a Big Bang Singularity, “What if this fundamental particle, with absolute zero external velocity, had internal velocity – call it spin – of the speed of light (c)?”
• If that were the case, then the limit of external velocity for such a particle would be the speed of light (c), logically.
• It is also reasonable to say that the spin of a fundamental particle would need to be perpendicular to the external velocity of the fundamental particle. (see screenshot below)

If it weren’t perpendicular when the fundamental particle was accelerated the internal spin would exceed the speed of light limitation.

• This is also why there is a resistance to acceleration, as the absolute external motion increase the absolute internal motion (spin) must decrease which causes a release of energy.  Expending energy is the only way this coordination of motions can be done.
• Later this perpendicular relationship will help in explaining the “Right Hand Rule” of electro-magnetic force, as is described by the Lorentz Force Law.
• Newton’s first law of motion states that “an object in motion tends to stay in motion until an external force acts upon it.” The absolute external (AEV) and absolute internal velocity (AIV) of a fundamental particle will remain unchanged until an external force acts upon that fundamental particle.
• What if this particle’s (AEV) was accelerated by some force acting on it, and, it’s mass increased? Its perpendicular internal velocity (AIV), or spin, would decelerate.
• This behavior would be consistent with the rules of physics that indicate the speed of light (c) is the limit of motion,
• It would be justified by Newton’s first law of motion as an external force acted upon it.
• As a particles’ absolute external velocity (AEV) increased its perpendicular internal spin of (c) would exceed the speed of light if the spin, (AIV), didn’t decelerate.  (This is part of the reason why there is resistance to acceleration and, at some point, a measurement of this resistance in a fundamental particle will be used as part of the proof for Proto-Physics. [Not so far on this site, but eventually])
• The most basic fundamental particle (h) found at the moment of the Big Bang will have absolute zero mass, absolute zero velocity, and spin at the speed of light. This fundamental particle decelerates its’ spin at the same rate as its’ external motion accelerates. This indicates the actual motion of the fundamental particle, when these two motions, internal and external, are combined is equal to the speed of light (c). FP motion = (AEV) U (AIV) = c. And, this is the definition of a fundamental particle regardless of what reference frame it exists in. The also means that given only the (AEV) you can determine what the (AIV) is, and, given only the (AIV) you can determine what the (AEV) is.

Definition Reminder: Proto-Physics defines a Fundamental Particle as having a combined absolute external plus absolute internal motion of the speed of light. For example: a fundamental particle that has the absolute external motion (AEV) is 1/20th the speed of light has perpendicular absolute internal motion (AIV) of 19/20ths the speed of light. The sum of these absolute external and internal motions of a fundamental particle will always equal the speed of light. This applies to all fundamental particles.

• I can imagine another fundamental particle with absolute external velocity (AEV) of the speed of light (c) having infinite mass and absolute zero internal velocity (AIV). FP motion = (AEV) U (AIV) = c
• A particle reaching the speed of light (c) must have zero absolute internal velocity (AIV) or spin.
• The Big Bang provides a boundary of absolute zero motion, and another boundary of the speed of light (c), for the graph of the fundamental particle at any motion with any mass. (PROTO-PHYSICS MODEL)
• At absolute zero velocity the fundamental particle spins at the speed of light (c). it only has internal velocity, no external velocity.
• At the speed of light (c) the fundamental particle does not spin at all. It only has external velocity, no internal velocity.
• Using the Graph of Proto-Physics, between the border on the left and the border on the right exist all of the possible external absolute velocities the fundamental particle can move. The Absolute External Motion of the fundamental particle determines where that particle lies on the graph.
• The Absolute Motion of a fundamental particle and the Relative Motion of a fundamental particle are 2 different types of motion. Though Absolute Motion and Relative Motion can influence each other, they are not the same. For example, we perceive our motion as being zero when not in motion on our planet. From our standpoint our motion is zero, and, this motion is our relative motion, and, it is related to how matter works. In this example of zero relative motion our absolute external motion (AEV) (of the PROTEUS component of the 2 fundamental particles that make up our atoms) would be ¼ c, and our absolute internal motion (AIV) (this would be the spin of the PROTEON fundamental particle) would be ¾ c
• The two motions of the fundamental particle lead to a way of defining this particle by these 2 absolute motions. You could say that a photon is a particle that has zero mass; therefore it would be a particle with zero absolute external velocity (AEV) and (c) absolute internal velocity (AIV) (spin).
• A Photon = 0 absolute external velocity (AEV) + (c) absolute internal velocity (AIV). A photon = Planck’s Constant (h).
• Planck’s Constant (h) is the inertia of a fundamental particle. It is the amount of energy required to accelerate (or decelerate) a fundamental particle from one stable reference frame to another stable reference frame.
• Another fundamental particle, in measuring its absolute motion, could move at  1/10 (c) absolute external velocity (AEV) and 9/10 (c) absolute internal velocity (AIV), for example, this fundamental particle would be a sub-atomic particle.
• Another particle’s motion could be ¼(c) absolute external velocity (AEV) and ¾(c) absolute internal velocity (AIV). This fundamental particle would be an atomic particle.
• One might think that a fundamental particle in motion could have ½(c) absolute external velocity (AEV) and ½(c) absolute internal velocity (AIV), however, the rules related to the attraction of opposite fundamental particles will keep ½ (c) particles from stability at the ½ (c) absolute velocity. This ½(c) dissonance will be discussed in later sections of this site [at a later time].
• In later sections there will also be a discussion of the precipitation of the Elements {¼(c) absolute external velocity (AEV) PROTEUS bonded to the ¾(c) absolute external velocity (AEV) PROTEON} and how the ½(c) absolute external velocity (AEV) and ½(c) absolute internal velocity (AIV) is pushed away by the existence of these Elements. Also discussed is that this “pushing away” process occurs when motion pushes fundamental particles past the ¼(c) absolute external velocity (AEV). The now “stable” elemental fundamental particle accelerates, as a bonded unit, past ¼(c)(AEV) linking its acceleration with the ¾(c)(AEV) PROTEON, and, maintaining their unit-to-unit relationship as both the PROTEON and the PROTEUS increase in mass as they move, united, through reference frames.
• The previous bullet point is very complicated and will need careful analysis. It is pivotal to compounds and chemistry, to energy and light, to fusion and fission.
• The net effect of these 2 absolute motions, external/internal, is that the 2 motions in a fundamental particle would always equal the speed of light (c), and, this in turn leads to fundamental particle labeling based on their absolute motion.

This returns us to the Big Bang and absolute motion,

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