Monday, August 19, 2013

Periodic Table and the Lotus

This note is regarding a conjecture of mine.  I suspect that the atomic nucleus is properly modeled with proton – neutron pairings that naturally distort under the internal rules imposed by the generalized cyclic metric described in my paper of 2010 in AIP’s Physics Essays into lotus like petals that assemble lotus like to form the nucleus in a spiral pattern.  This insight was a totally unexpected result of my working up a preliminary theory.

I have long deduced that certain symbols coming down to us from the most ancient civilization that plausibly achieved modernism had scientific meaning.  The odd man out in all this curious thought was the reverence shown the lotus.  Suddenly it also makes complete sense.

It is noteworthy that as the growing lotus becomes too large it needs to add extra neutrons to the base to allow additional petals to be attached.  Thus I have a really good starting point for the oddities of the periodic table.  In addition, at the point that the lotus becomes too large and unstable with too few neutrons yet, it curves back onto the base causing a sharp jump in density for several elements.  This can explain gold and its associated metals.  Once enough additional neutrons are added, it springs back into the larger lotus form.

Now this may not work at all, but it is an excellent starting point for modeling elements and the periodic table generally.

The petals themselves are missing an electron and the charged end looking for an electron would come to a point.  The axis of attachment would radiate from this point and I presume an electron would be positioned along this axis of attachment which can also absorb resonating unbounded energy.  This actually works very well in terms of using my metric and photons.  the base of all the petals are neutral and attach to each other easily.

Please observe that I have just tossed everything that we thought we knew about orbitals and the like out the window.  It may be all wrong because their effects are all orthogonal to the effects that actually work.  We will still have complex geodesics to play with and in fact they will be hugely complex and likely able to trap photons.  These geodesics will be orthogonal to the apparent axis of attachment that holds everything together.

The electron has over a thousand separate geometric centers that potentially change location while a thousand electron equivalents make up our neutron for well over a million mathematical centers or origin equivalents.  Then we have to work with several of them in a working space holding at least several billion points of measurement.  What this means is that we must correctly calculate convergences for the effect of several million origins at several billion measurement points in order to advance the next step and do this over and over again.  The only good thing about the whole exercise is that we can set up the problem and incrementally increase resolution to ensure problem integrity.

Just in case you wonder why we are in no rush!  Our computer technology is now at the point of tackling something like this.  Yet in time we will be able to model every element and conduct virtual experiments to determine photonic keys able to work with these elements.

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