2019, February 21st. Subspace Principles and theory updates
1. Protons repel each other, thus Neutrons are the main binders in an atomic nucleus so that more than one proton can form an atom.
2. Protons and electrons have poles, but protons and electrons repel their own kind, thus acting as weak magnets but strong monopoles. When they are forced together under great pressure, they form neutrons.
3. Protons have a subspace root. Under pressure, or in extreme energetic situations, their subspace root expands, and their normal space (n-space) root shrinks or stays the same. The proton, electron, and neutron have a toroid around them that acts like a shield or bubble, so that a proton which is attracted to an electron can only combine with it at a certain distance. This keeps them from becoming neutrons under normal circumstances.
4. Electrons have a subspace root. Under pressure, or in extreme energetic situations, their subspace root stays the same, but their n-space root expands, creating a large attractive field.
5. A neutrons is a proton and electron that have come together at the subspace roots. They form an hourglass shape with their n-space roots the large outer cones, and the subspace roots making an inverted hourglass shape of the subspace cones. Neutrons are attracted strongly to protons because their electron end is bigger in n-space. But their proton end can attract electrons too on exposed proton ends of the neutron.
6. A proton is composed of two charged particles, one in n-space and one in subspace, these move in rings, are attracted to each other, and gather q-particles around them that go from ring to ring, forming an hourglass shape. The q-particles make up part of the aether, or dark energy. We can call the top ring particle in a proton x, or name it, maybe a Curie particle, after Marie Curie. This particle tends to stay the same size, shield-wise or toroid-wise. We can call the bottom particle a y particle, or Hawking particle, after Stephen Hawking, it can be small and grow larger with size, shield-wise or toroid-wise.
7. An electron is composed of two charged particles, one in n-space and one in subspace, these move in rings, are attracted to each other, and gather q-particles around them that go from ring to ring, forming an hour glass shape at the core, they are the same particles as those making up the proton, the only difference is that the rings inner particle is reversed, thus the n-space ring is a Hawking particle, able to expand, and the subspace particle is ,in this case, then, the Curie particle, staying basically the same size. Thus protons expand in subspace because their Hawking particle is in subspace, but the electron expands in normal space because the Hawking particle is finally in our space and has switched sides with the Curie particle.
8. The Curie and Hawking particles are attracted to each other in a deeper form of space, called x-space, or whatever we want to call it. I think I would prefer to call it exspace, for extremely small space, but then again, maybe we are just in an extremely big space and those smaller domains or dimensions are closer to regular space? I would make a guess that the Curie particles and Hawking particles are fractals of protons and neutrons, but this would not explain their lack of clumping in one big magnetic ball, unless, they are too small to create the magnetic attractive force found in neutrons, or maybe they do in a different kind of way? Maybe it’s repulsive instead of attractive?
9. Objects that move small distances but very quickly, can form a blocking wall to bigger particles, like fan blades, which when spinning very slowly can let a tennis ball drop through, but when spinning very fast, the tennis ball encounters the blades too many times a second to be able to pass through. Thus, any particles, such as electrons, that move in circles quickly, can act like a spinning fan blade and bounce off smaller particles, like q-particles. Electron orbitals arranged in flat layers and ordered arrangements can act as walls to waves flowing through q-particle fields (aether, dark energy) and bounce off, or cause the waves to make the electron orbitals to resonate, if they bounce off and back onto the orbitals at regular intervals.
10. Gravity is an attractive wave in the q-particle fields that hold neutrons together. The wave is created by the wiggles in the ring systems, which are found in electrons and protons but amplified in neutrons. Neutrons are held together by intense gravity/magnetic fields around their mid section, when many neutrons form a flat layer, their gravity waves are amplified by resonance passed along by electrons, the q-particle waves bounce around and around inside the material, and if enough of the neutrons are aligned, it can create a gravity/magnetic field that exits the material. The center of the mass, will contain the locus of the q-waves as many bounce back from the edges of the material and cause a pressure to form inside the very center, causing amplification and resonance to increase. This is why magnets tend to seek the center of the material from which it’s toroid forms around it and the material as a whole. This center toroid can be pushed upward by another magnetic field when two like poles are pushed together, or the center can be pulled toward another magnet’s center when the poles are opposite, thus almost forming a single magnet, however, there are usually always two centers, just so close together in that case to make it hard to differentiate them.
11. When a star is pressed, or planet, by mass being added to it, the pressure creates intense energy and vibration in the central mass. Because the proton inside the neutron can expand its Hawking ring, the outside pressure of q-particles and waves will expand it in subspace, causing an enlargement of the subspace magnetic/gravity field. The inside of a mass can not support the closeness of the electrons in the atoms, so the material becomes more positive and attracts electrons from farther away to collect in the fields around its surface. Thus planets and stars have almost crystalline cores that are positively charged, and outer surfaces that are heavily negatively charged.
12. Q-particles make up the outer layers of protons and electrons. When electrons build up too large a charge of q-particles it can sling off at great speeds. These bundles of q-particles are called photons. However, since electrons have both Hawking rings and Curie rings, as protons do, but only in reverse, when particles build up on the outer toroids, it also builds up inside subspace. Thus photons have a subspace link, because the q-particle is thrown off with the two fields sandwiched together. Thus, when photons are slung off of an electron so fast that another is close behind, the two photons can have a subspace connection that does not appear connected in normal space. It is likely temporary, unless, in a light wave, it is kept strong by reinforcement by being so close all the time. It is likely that many light waves are actually quantum entangled. When you place a magnet against one light particle in an entangled state with another photon, the magnet pushes the entangled particle too because they are connected below in subspace.