# Help for a hypothesis about gravity etc

In summary, the person is proposing a new idea called the "?tron hypothesis" which suggests the existence of charged particles called ?trons that form the basis of atoms and explain forces like gravity and magnetism. They propose that ?trons form dense and loose balls around the nucleus and electron, creating a dipole structure within atoms and a magnetic field. They also mention that this could potentially explain dark matter and antimatter.
Hi Everyone,

Please give some help on an idea of mine, I am a drop out from physics and have poor math skill.

?tron hypothesis

I thought, maybe there is a charged tiny thing exist and fill up the space (like ether). it is too small so we can not detect its mass/charge yet or it has no mass but only charge. Suppose it really exist and carry negative charge and its strength is like e/10^100 (let's call it ?tron).

Then, we can image ?trons attracted by nuclea and form a densed ball around it. And mean time ?trons repelled by electron and form an empty/loose ball around it. Because the nuclea and electron attracts each other, the two balls (one densed and one loosed ?tron ball) will attract each other and form atom. The rest of the space is still fill up with ?tron and its ?tron density is in between the two kind of balls.

In a light atom model, like H, we see two ?tron balls, one is the nuclea with densed ?trons around it, the other one is empty/loosed ?trons around electron. (kind of like an Earth sized beach ball float on Earth sized ocean. The ocean is the nuclea ball and the beach ball is the electron ball)

The H atom act as an dipole, has to marry another H to form H2 to be stable.

For a heavier atom model, like carbon, we see a denser nuclea ball with 6 electron balls around it.

In a very heavy atom, we see very densed nuclea ball with more layers of electron balls around it.

All the balls in all matters, act each other by electro force.

A magnet's structure is like many layers of atoms partially polarized, one direction is nuclear concentrated and the other direction is electron concentrated.

The electron concentrated plate (south pole) repells near by ?trons and form an empty/loose ?tron layer in space. This empty/loose layer will induce ?trons in the near by space to form a dense ?tron layer and so on so on. The dense/loose ?tron layers will attract each other to form magnetic field. The force strength is defined by the density of the ?tron in the field (1/R^3).

The nuclea concentrated plate (north pole) attracts ?tron and form a densed ?tron layer, it induce near by ?trons to form an empty/loose layer, the two layers attract each other and keep forming magnetic field.

Somehow, between matter/mass and matter, even the + - electrical charges are equal, it's net force is a weak attraction. The strength is defined by total charge (proportional to total mass) / R^2.

This is my best guase/explanation for gravity, magnetism and atom model.

Sorry about my poor English, be highly appreciate any comment/teaching/feedback.

Sort of sounds like the controversial "dark matter" or "antimatter" which are hypothetical.

Anti-matter isn't hypothetical.

binzing said:
Sort of sounds like the controversial "dark matter" or "antimatter" which are hypothetical.

Antimatter actually exists. It has been experimentally detected.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Antimatter

## 1. What is a hypothesis?

A hypothesis is a proposed explanation for a phenomenon or observation. It is a tentative answer to a research question and can be tested through experiments or observations.

## 2. How does gravity work?

Gravity is a natural force that exists between any two objects with mass. It causes objects to be attracted to each other and is responsible for keeping the planets in their orbits around the sun.

## 3. What are the main components of a hypothesis?

A hypothesis typically consists of two parts: the independent variable, which is the factor that is being manipulated or changed, and the dependent variable, which is the factor that is being measured or observed.

## 4. How do scientists test a hypothesis about gravity?

Scientists can test a hypothesis about gravity through experiments or observations. For example, they can conduct experiments with different objects and measure the force of gravity between them. They can also observe the effects of gravity on objects in space.

## 5. What happens if a hypothesis about gravity is proven wrong?

If a hypothesis about gravity is proven wrong through testing, it means that the proposed explanation for the phenomenon was incorrect. Scientists can then revise the hypothesis or develop a new one based on the new evidence and continue their research. This process of testing and revising hypotheses is important for advancing scientific understanding.

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