THE PROTO-PHYSICS MODEL ©: 4

 
Matter And The Elements:

MATTER

HYDROGEN: The absolute external motion of the PROTEUS for the first of the elementary fundamental particle is ¼(c) (AEV) and ¾(c) absolute internal velocity (AIV). The absolute motion of the PROTEON for the first of the elementary fundamental particles is ¾(c) absolute external velocity (AEV) and ¼(c) absolute internal velocity (AIV).

      • It is the flow of these 2 elementary fundamental particles, their internal and external absolute velocities, that binds and locks them together to form the atom.
      • Describing these fundamental particles by their absolute external velocity (AEV), it becomes clear that the ¼(c) fundamental particle (AEV) would have a lot less mass than the ¾(c) fundamental particle (AEV).
      • The ¼(c) fundamental particle (AEV)is the PROTEUS, the nucleus of the atom. (see image below) 
     

HYDROGEN PROTEUS ¼c AEV Fundamental Particle

HYDROGEN PROTEUS ¼c

The fundamental particle with ¾(c) absolute external velocity (AEV) is the PROTEON, and it could be described as the outer particle of the atom. In the case of the Hydrogen Element the ¾(c) (AEV) it is described by the image below. (see how it intersects the PROTEUS)

Hydrogen Proteon view ¾c AEV

Hydrogen Proteon view ¾c AEV

These particles unite because the flow of their internal and external motions coincide with one another. The ¾c (AIV) perpendicular spin of the PROTEUS unites with the ¾c (AEV) motion of the PROTEON and locks these two motions together. The ¼c (AIV) perpendicular spin of the PROTEON unites with the ¼c (AEV) motion of the PROTEUS and this locks these two motions together. It is these 4 motions that bind the 2 components of the atom together.

  • The Proteus (¼(c) particle) has an external motion that matches the ¼(c) internal motion of the Proteon (¾(c) particle).
  • The Proteon (¾(c) particle) has an external motion that matches the (¾(c)) internal motion of the Proteus.
  • With a fundamental particle, given the speed of the external velocity (EV), the internal velocity (IV) can be provided by subtracting the external velocity (EV) from the speed of light.
  • With a fundamental particle, given the speed of the internal velocity (IV), the external velocity (EV) can be provided by subtracting the external velocity (EV) from the speed of light.
  • With elementary particles the combination of the external and internal velocities will equal 2c.
  • For testing purposes this kind of motion information on fundamental particles will be very helpful.

 

Once a fundamental particle achieves ¼ (c) external velocity (EV) there is an attraction with ¾ (c) external particles. When these 2 fundamental particles interact with each other a bond ties the ¼ (c) external velocity (EV) / ¾ (c) Internal velocity (IV) proteus, to the ¾ (c) external velocity (EV) / ¼ (c) internal velocity (IV) proteon. Proto-Physics will later describe this bond in greater detail for several of the Elements.

1.      With one Proteus and one Proteon in any element there are certain measured actions that have been taken in testing the atom that imply that there needs to be more than just one particle in the proteus and one partcle in the outer proteon. Ionization Potential appears to indicate multiple particles rather than just the 2 particles.

    • The ionization potential or ionization energy is defined as the total amount of energy required to free an electron in the outermost shell of any atom.
    • The ionization potential of Hydrogen is 13.5984 Electron Volts (eV)

2.      When two fundamental particles unite in the atom, forming the Proteus and the Proteon, this bond creates a single atomic particle in which the Proteus and the Proteon will maintain there same relationship even when the atom is slowly accelerated. Extremely fast acceleration of the atom will cause the relationship of the Proteus and the Proteon to shift and possible disconnect the two, altogether, in a state of Ionization.

    • What is meant by relationship?

The bond ties the ¼ (c) absolute external velocity (AEV) / ¾ (c) absolute Internal velocity (AIV) proteus, to the ¾ (c) absolute external velocity (AEV) / ¼ (c) absolute internal velocity (AIV) proteon shows that their internal and external absolute speeds match. These matching speeds maintain their point of interaction in the same place even when the atom accelerates.

It is this bonding of 2 fundamental particles that creates a new bonded particle called THE ATOM.

 

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