Most research into quantum-gravity is looking for a specific particle, the graviton, to represent the gravitational force at a quantum level. But they also acknowledge that it might be impossible to find the graviton particle, because gravity is so weak. Now, is it possible that we're looking at this all wrong, and it's not impossible to find the graviton because it's so weak, but because it doesn't exist at all? Quantum Field Theory tells us that all of spacetime is made up of at least 17 different energy fields (represented by the 17 particles of the Standard Model), more if you split up all of the properties of these particles. So it is possible that gravity is just how spacetime reacts to the presence of all of those different types of energy in the same place, but does not itself constitute a real field? In other words, is gravity just the amalgamated field of all of these other fields?