Theory Summary

Summary

The universe can be modeled as a substance in which energy is transferred from one point in space to the next, where such transfer occurs by the interactions of the components that make up this substance, as they are displaced from equilibrium and then return to their original position.  This creates wave patterns, analogous to what is seen as sound waves with air molecules or water waves with water molecules.  It’s an example of nature repeating itself from the smallest levels.  In this theory, the smallest components are referred to as granules and the substance in which they flow is referred to as spacetime.

 

Particles

Matter forms from energy flowing through spacetime which is stored within a volume.  Spherical, standing waves that are the combination of incoming energy waves reflected at a wave center to produce outgoing waves creates stored energy.  Energy exists within this volume, but a property of standing waves is that there is no net propagation of energy.  This becomes the first particle, or matter, known as the neutrino.  A combination of neutrinos in close proximity changes the volume and energy of standing waves as they are reflected, becoming larger particles like the muon and tau neutrinos or the electron and its family of particles. Yet, only some particles will be stable because of the need to be geometrically stable at the core, where neutrinos reside at nodes of standing waves.  There is sufficient evidence supporting these claims:

  1. The same model occurs in atoms where proton arrangement in the nucleus determines the type of atom and its stability.
  2. Solar neutrinos are known to oscillate, creating higher energy neutrinos called muon neutrinos and tau neutrinos.
  3. Neutrino beams have been found to create electrons, muon electrons and in some cases tau electrons.
  4. When matter explodes in the highest-energy supernovas, 99% of matter returns back to its smallest form – neutrinos.

 

Forces

Outgoing waves from a wave center in a particle affects the motion of other wave centers.  Its motion is to minimize wave amplitude or energy, analogous to the motion of a ball floating in an ocean.  Within a particle and its standing waves, this motion is to the nodes of a standing wave where wave amplitude is zero. This is the strong force. Beyond the particle’s boundary of standing waves, energy continues to flow as traveling waves.  This energy affects other particles, causing motion depending on the wave type and the phase of the wave.  A spherical wave reflecting off a wave center has granule motion in the direction of wave propagation, known as longitudinal.  Since there are two nodes in each wavelength of a standing wave for wave centers, there are two possible phases for waves leading to either constructive or destructive wave interference.  This becomes the electric force, and causes particles to be either attracted to each other to minimize wave amplitude or be repelled.  A second type of wave may appear due to vibration or spin of the wave center itself, causing granule motion to be perpendicular to wave propagation, known as transverse. This becomes the magnetic force. There is sufficient evidence supporting these claims:

  1. The strong force is known to interact at a short distance, roughly the distance of a particle (i.e. standing wave boundary).
  2. The electric force is known to be spherical, decreasing at the inverse square of distance from a particle.
  3. The magnetic force is known to act in a direction that is perpendicular to the direction of the field.

 

Atoms

Composite particles and atoms are formed from these basic particles and forces.  The proton is a known composite particle, currently believed to be made of quarks.  Electrons, and their antimatter counterpart the positron, may be misunderstood to be quarks at high energies inside standing waves.  Although electrons typically repel due to constructive wave interference of traveling waves, with sufficient energy to be placed in close proximity inside standing waves, they are stable at standing wave nodes.  This is the strong force that holds composite particles together, and a geometry of four electrons at tetrahedral vertices and a positron in the center makes the proton stable.  A neutron has an additional electron in the center to be destructive with the center positron, making it neutral.  The same process repeats itself when protons and neutrons combine to form atomic nuclei, each placing their respective components at standing wave nodes to be stable.  It is the strong force at longer distances between nucleons, referred to in atoms as the nuclear force. The first atoms begin to appear when a proton attracts an electron. Because the proton is a composite particle, the electron remains in an orbit because it is constantly being attracted by the proton’s positron (electric force), yet also repelled when an alignment of the proton’s electrons occur (a dipole magnetic force).  There is sufficient evidence supporting these claims:

  1. In recent years with higher-energy collisions, pentaquarks have been discovered with four quarks and one anti-quark for the proton.
  2. In the beta decay process, protons and neutrons do not eject quarks.  They eject electrons and positrons.
  3. The neutron’s lifetime appears to be affected by distance to the Sun, affecting the probability of solar neutrinos ejecting the center electron.
  4. The electron’s orbital distances and energies have been calculated in EWT using classical mechanics and attractive / repulsive forces.

 


 

The following includes a summary in video format to better understand Energy Wave Theory.  There is also a downloadable summary presentation and a spreadsheet (with calculations) for more information.

 

Video Summary