Periodic arrangement of sub-atomic particles


by Richard777
Tags: arrangement, particles, periodic, subatomic
Richard777
#1
Apr26-08, 05:00 AM
P: n/a
The sub-atomic particles may be arranged as a series of square
matrices. These may be called "particle matrices". Each particle
matrix is a different size. The force carriers form the "core" of a
matrix and the quarks or leptons (including anti-matter) form
concentric square rings surrounding the bosons.

The particle matrices may be stacked vertically with the core of each
matrix aligned vertically. This arrangement is called "The Periodic
Stack of Particles". This is a 3D representation of particle families.

The location of a particle within the set of particle matrices may be
defined using a set of quantum numbers. The quantum numbers for any
particle may not be associated with any of it's physical
properties. The quantum numbers which determine the location of a
particle within the stack may be arranged as a "quantum matrix".

A "Particle Number" (P) may be used to identify any sub-atomic
particle. This is similar in concept to using an atomic number (Z) to
represent a chemical element. The particle number is derived from the
quantum numbers associated with a particle.

Some particle numbers associate with particles as follows;

P = 5 represents the up quark
P = 15 represents the anti-top quark
P = 31 represents the electron
P = 37 represents a photon
P = 49 represents a positron

For further information and a display of the matrices please see;

http://www.geocities.com/chemguy777/

Please refer to sections 32, 33, and 34.

Phys.Org News Partner Physics news on Phys.org
The hemihelix: Scientists discover a new shape using rubber bands (w/ video)
Mapping the road to quantum gravity
Chameleon crystals could enable active camouflage (w/ video)

Register to reply

Related Discussions
Are two signals that make up a periodic signal necessarily periodic? Precalculus Mathematics Homework 2
Black holes and atomic particles General Physics 6
A periodic table of particles High Energy, Nuclear, Particle Physics 5
Aether and sub-atomic particles Atomic, Solid State, Comp. Physics 4
atomic particles: size? General Physics 7