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

Well, I am COMPLETELY against M-Theory and such

  1. Apr 17, 2004 #1
    But here is a help for you guys...My mad ramblings on what I came up with just recently.;)


    I think that Electromagnetism is just two forces put together in one category. Gravity attracts all, and another force repels all.

    Since you can never have a purity between the Gravitational pull being givien off, and the x force(repulsion force) being given off, you get charges. - is more Gravity, and + is more x force. The + is attracted to the x force because it wants to be even, and balanced...Otherwise it would (somehow) break down into three balanced particles.

    Weak Force:

    Weak force is only energy packets in the form of waves being given off as communication to other particles. The energy packets are not charged, and each time energy packets are given off, the one that gives them off loses mass (I am accepting einstein's e=mc^2) equal to the energy given off divided by the speed of light.

    The one that gets the packet gains energy equal to the energy recieved divided by the speed of light.

    Weak force only occurs between patrticles of different mass, to even each other out.

    Strong Force:

    Strong force is pure Gravity. The center of the nucleus is actually the one that gives off the gravity, because it is pure. The 'protons' counteract it by having an excess of x force. Therefore, in antiatoms, the center must give off pure x force, with the 'protons' charged with an excess of gravity.


    Either you accept my original Electromagnetism theory, or you can go with this one.

    Gravity is just waves being given off to pull another object closer, with space-time(dimension) acting as an aether, it attracts matter and pushes antimatter away. X force, I guess, is the opposite, and the waves are pushing the matter away, while attracting the antimatter.

    Also, could antimatter be packets of antienergy with the opposite of all of these theories?

    Give me feedback on this...Please.
  2. jcsd
  3. Apr 17, 2004 #2
    Hopefully Dr. Michio Kaku won't steal this idea...;)
  4. Apr 24, 2004 #3
    You're saying gravity is the only attractive force, and there is some other force that repels everything? That gravity is the only attractive force and that it attracts matter but repels antimatter?

    If that is what you're saying then how would your theory account for the experimentally observed positronium state which is comprised of an electron and a positron (it's antiparticle) bound in a similiar way to the hydrogen atom? Since gravity cannot be keeping these two together and the other force is repulsive it cannot exist.
  5. Apr 25, 2004 #4
    Maybe gravity attracts matter, and ignores anti matter. Maybe this is how matter keeps its self together; and how anti-matter keeps its self together. Maybe anti-matter, is just other-matter. (gravity's ex-girlfriend).
  6. Apr 25, 2004 #5
    darkbob well as far as i understand it, gravity 'doesnt' hold electrons to protons, etc. theres some kind of sub-atomic bond by their charges or whatever that is causing them to stay together. so wether hes right or wrong it wouldnt matter.
  7. Apr 25, 2004 #6


    User Avatar
    Staff Emeritus
    Gold Member
    Dearly Missed

    Electrons are held to the nuclei of atoms by electromagnetism, basically the electrons have minus electric charge and the nuclei have as many positive units as the nucleus has protons, so the atome will have as many electrons as protons in its rest state.

    Protons and neutrons in the nucleus are held together by the Stong Force, which is described by the QCD theory, part of the Standard Model. Basically the components of the proton and neutron, which are up and down quarks, exchange gluons according to the QCD physics.
  8. Jun 1, 2004 #7


    User Avatar

    I wouldn't worry too much about that :wink:
Share this great discussion with others via Reddit, Google+, Twitter, or Facebook