Dismiss Notice
Join Physics Forums Today!
The friendliest, high quality science and math community on the planet! Everyone who loves science is here!

Chiral theories and matter gauges

  1. Feb 18, 2009 #1
    Is it true that classical theories tend to treat matter 'in the limit' of large N, or it encodes matter in [tex] N_A [/tex] as [tex] N_A(m_e,e) [/tex] say, and chiral theories need to include [tex]\hbar [/tex] which classicality sees as [tex] \{G(h),c\} [/tex]?

    We use 'mass-free' theories that treat charge and spin momentum in circuits = manifolds with linear/nonlinear operators.
    Algebraically these manifolds can operate at linear (<<nonlinear) limits that treat charge algebraically and do not rotate spin or they operate in a N(e + s) domain that keeps N(s) at 0.

    We need theories that include a mass-spin term?
  2. jcsd
  3. Feb 20, 2009 #2
    that N(e + s) thing should be able to explain how N gauges charge e (in my notation), and spin-potential s, in a mass-free index; When we use much smaller N than [tex] N_A\, [/tex] of charge and spin,we see distributed phase momenta = discrete products.

    We haven't been able to connect the enumerable side of Avogadro's number to the way spin and charge evolve over the 'mass-field', or extend algebraically.
Share this great discussion with others via Reddit, Google+, Twitter, or Facebook