Principle of Replication and the Particle Zoo

I am continuing to develop the new twist simulation, and hope to get first runs maybe in the next several weeks or months.  It’s been a good exercise because it has forced me to be very clear and explicit about how the model works.  To paraphrase Feynman very loosely, “the truth does not lie”–I can’t just make the theory work just because I want it to.  But the exercise has been good because it’s clarified some important concepts that are distributed all throughout this blog, and thus a casual reader is going to have a very difficult time figuring out what I am talking about and whether there’s any real substance to what I’m thinking.  While there is a *lot* of thinking behind this approach, here are the fundamental concepts that are driving how this simulation is being built:

The twist field concept starts with E=hv for all particles, and this is a statement of quantization.  For any given frequency, there is only one possible energy.  If we assume a continuous field, the simplest geometrical model of this is a full twist in a field of orientations.  E=hv implies no magnitude to the field, you can imagine a field of orientable dots within a background state direction–quantization results when only a complete rotation is permitted, thus implying the background default direction that all twists must return to.

The second concept is a duality–if there is a vast field of identical particles, say electrons, the dual of exact replication is a corresponding degree of simplicity.  While not a proof, the reason I call simplicity the dual of replication is because the number of rules required to achieve massive repeatability has to withstand preservation of particles in every possible physical environment from the nearly static state–say, a Milliken droplet electron all the way to electrons in a black hole jet.  The fewer the rules, the fewer environments that could break them.

The third concept is to realize causality doesn’t hold for wave phase in the twist model.  Dr. Bell proved that quantum entanglement means that basic Standard Model quantum particles cannot have internal structure if causality applies to every aspect of nature.  The twist model says that waves forming a particle are group waves–a change in phase in a wave component is instantaneous across the entire wave–but the rate of change of this phase is what allows the group wave particle to move, and this rate of change is what limits particle velocity to the speed of light.  This thus allows particles to interfere instantaneously, but the particle itself must move causally.  Only this way can a workable geometry for quantum entanglement, two-slit experiments, and so on be formed.

Within these constraints the twist model has emerged in my thinking.  A field twist can curve into stable  loops based on standard EM theory and the background state quantization principle.  A particle zoo will emerge because of a balance of two forces, one of which is electrostatic (1/r*2, or central force) and the other is electromagnetic (1/r*3).  When a twist curve approaches another twist curve, the magnetic (1/r*3) repulsion dominates, but when two parts of a curve (or separate curves) move away from each other, the electrostatic attractive force dominates.  Such a system has two easily identifiable stable states, the linear twist and the ring.  However there are many more, as can be easily seen when you realize that twist curves cannot intersect due to the 1/r*3 repulsion force dominating as curves approach.  Linked rings, knots, braids all become possible and stable, and a system of mapping to particle zoo members becomes available.

Why do I claim balancing 1/r*2 and 1/r*3 forces exist?  Because in a twist ring or other closed loop geometries, there are a minimum of two twists–the twist about the axis /center of the ring, and the twist about the path of the ring–imagine the linear twist folded into a circle.  Simple Lorentz force rules will derive the two (or more, for complex particle assemblies such as knots and linked rings) interacting forces.  Each point’s net force is computed as a sum of path forces multiplied by the phase of the wave on that path–you can see the resemblance to the Feynman path integrals of quantum mechanics.

Soon I’ll show some pictures of the sim results.

Hopefully that gives a clear summary of why I am taking this study in the directions I have proposed.

Agemoz

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