Sub-Atomic Universe PDF Print E-mail



Chapter 8

Neutrons are a combination of a proton, an electron and an anti-neutrino. We also know that the protons are made up of different building blocks, and electrons are also a combination of sub-atomic particles. These building blocks of sub-atomic particles are charged with difference types of energy and, when not held in a stable structure, decay out of existence as they give up their energy.

Gamma rays from nuclear decay occur when fully phased photons are released from the thermo-field bonds within the nucleus of an atom. The release is the result of atomic vibration, as the atom tries to reach equilibrium with all the forces within the nucleus. There are many trapped photons within the nucleus of an atom, which help hold the other elements of the nucleus apart (protons and neutrons). When the atom is not in equilibrium, the nucleus rearranges, releasing photons. Once a photon is released from the thermo-fields that run through the nucleus, the photon phases out, releasing the energy as a gamma ray upon a plane, as the photon has no roll. The energy is not replaced by another photon, and the parts of the atom must move to fill the void left by the departed photon. This may or may not lead to the decay of more photons or the decay of other particles within the atom.

The atom is made up of more parts than protons, neutrons and electrons. In phased particle theory, the nucleus is held together by magnetic bonds between protons and held in balance by the magnetic fields of neutrons, but the parts are also held in position by the fully charged photons that fill the gaps between the protons and neutrons. These photons are held in placed by the thermo-field lines that the protons create. This explains why protons appear heavier that neutrons, even though the neutron has more parts.

Electrons are made up of at least four parts (gravity, the spin or torque energy, magnetism, and the thermo-field). The properties of matter are related to their building blocks and their arrangement. For example, by changing a neutrino to an anti-neutrino within an electron, you get a positron.

The neutron’s magnetic field is limited to a secondary type, as the primary magnetic band is locked within the structure of the neutron that holds the proton and electron together.

Positrons are not anti-matter, but rather an electron with a different arrangement of building blocks. Electrons have sub-atomic parts; there are at least four parts to an electron (anti-neutrino, gravity, magnetic part and the thermo part), and the four parts of a positron are (neutrino, gravity, the magnetic part and the thermo part).  If a positron were anti-matter, it would consists of anti-energy, so if E=MC2 for matter, then anti-matter would be –E=-MC2. One part of negative mass of anti-matter plus one part of positive mass of matter would equal zero, (-1 ++1 = 0). 

If you look at the nuclear decay of a neutron you have two cases, neutron => electron, proton and a neutrino, or neutron => positron, proton and an anti-neutrino; thus, you cannot get anti matter from matter. When you get two different items from the same source, then the difference between the two must be a matter of arrangement. For example, when we bring an electron and a positron together, if the positron were anti-matter, you would expect the two pieces of matter to cancel each other out. But they don’t cancel each other out; instead there is a massive release of energy, whereas there is no release of negative energy.

This would indicate why electrons and positrons attract each other. Their counter-rotational spin allows for a neutral change in direction when the two magnetic fields come into contact.

The properties of the electron include: magnetic charge, fixed strength thermo-field, fixed mass, and spin. The magnetic and thermo-fields of the electron do not run parallel, and when you add energy to an electron, the electrons speed is increased, but there is no increase in the electron’s temperature or magnetic strength.

The arrangement of the protons within the nucleus determines the shape and location of its thermo-field. Every proton has its own thermo-field and each will have a vibrational frequency that matches the speed for a single electron. This electron will have a set speed within the thermo-field equal to the position of the field-generating proton within the nucleus of the atom.

The relative position of an electron can be inferred only at the edge of an electron’s thermo-field that is interfacing with the atom’s thermo-field, but the electron is never at the location that reflects the photon of light. If you hit the electron’s nucleus, you push the electron to another part of the atom where the electron’s thermo-field is re-established. There’s a time lag between the collapse of the electron’s original thermo-field and the creation of the electron’s new thermo-field, making it appear as if the electron is in two places at the same time. 


Last Updated on Tuesday, 31 March 2009 19:28

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