Non-Higgs boson process of the generating of elementary particle masses in QFT As is known in the experiments on LEP and Bevatron, Higgs's bosons were not discovered. It is supposed that an energy amount bigger than 160 GeV is here needed. But some scientists doubt the detection of Higgs in LHC under higher energies. E.g., already after the first unsuccessful results prof. Peter Woit had discussed on his blog with a post-doc the following (see http://www.math.columbia.edu/~woit/wordpress/archives/000002.html ): “Fred Says: March 24th, 2004 at 6:58 pm Hi Peter.. If they don’t find any SUSY at LHC, I doubt it will be the death knell of String Theory. Alas, there are enough degrees of freedom there to just argue that it breaks at a higher scale, no big deal! The nasty thing of course is that it just adds more fine tuning to minimal SUSY, and much of the original point would be lost. I’m more interested though, in the (seemingly absurd) case that the LHC doesn’t discover the Higgs! AFAICS, all reasonable models put it firmly in reach of the LHC.. If we don’t find it, well, something drastic has got to give. Peter Says: March 24th, 2004 at 7:11 pm Hi Fred! The interesting thing about Gross’s talk was that he was kind of going out on a limb on the issue of supersymmetry at the LHC. I’m more and more convinced that he and a lot of others are getting discouraged about string theory and no supersymmetry at the LHC will be the final straw. The worst possible thing for particle theory would be if the standard model Higgs shows up, behaving like a standard elementary scalar field with a certain mass. Then we would still be in the situation of having no idea where the Higgs potential or couplings come from, and no prospects for doing experiments in our lifetime to find out. I’m also hoping the LHC doesn’t find a standard Higgs field, but evidence for some more interesting way of breaking electroweak gauge symmetry, one that we haven’t thought of yet”.(citation end) Further I want to discuss such “some more interesting way of breaking gauge symmetry, one that we haven’t thought of yet”, but which already exists within the framework of the quantum field theory.