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|Michael Jefferson Lawrence|
|Maldwyn Centre for Theoretical Physics, UK|
|ScientificTracks Abstracts: J Phys Chem Biophys|
|A hypothetical pre-fermion particle theory of everything explaining the symmetric foundations of physics and why relativistic and quantum systems are different. Based on a single particle/anti-particle foundation and the background from which they emerge, the zoo of fermions, bosons, nucleons, photons and the observed universe are explained. The only two types of energy existing are treated identically and produce standard formulae, except where the missing component in current formulae is shown to be necessary to explain stable orbits. Matter and anti-matter are shown to be present in equal quantities and dark matter is shown as the same composite loop form as matter, but with immiscible symmetries due to different number of particle/anti-particle pairs in the composites. The emergence of the particle/anti-particles from merged to unmerged state is shown to lead to randomly distributed failed big bang events within our single universe through which our successful big bang is expanding. Viscosity in the background universe, comprising merged particle/anti-particle pairs, saps energy from all composite particles and produces the light speed terminal velocity of photons. The resultant viscosity red-shift needs to be accommodated within current estimates of the size, age and expansion rate of the universe. The viscosity of the background in sapping energy from all motion within it leads to an arrow of time, the second law of thermodynamics and the relativistic framework. Where the background is absent, in tunnels between entangled loops, there is no viscosity present and velocities above light speed are possible and the quantum framework exists.|
Michael Jefferson Lawrence completed his Physics degree at Bristol University and established Maldwyn Centre for Theoretical Physics in 1991 in Wales. He has published more than 11 papers in different Physics journals and produces a quarterly journal on progress at the centre.
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