Neon Atomic Structure

When trying to find the Nitrogen atomic structure, based on my theory, I realized that it too was probably a reduction of the next fused atom in the star fusion chain. This put Neon or Magnesium as my next target to decipher. Finding that Neon was discovered to be more common in stars than previously thought, I realized that it was most likely to be the next in the fusion chain of element making found in stars. The fusion chain is H plus H makes He, or Helium. He plus He makes C, or Carbon. C plus C makes Ne, or Neon. Thus it was finally a matter of arranging all the neutrons to form the core of the atom, since protons repel each other, and neutrons help bind them together. But the design had to allow for the electron orbitals to have complete stability in their orbits because those orbitals are full and are not easily displaced, this makes the Nobel gasses inert and nonreactive. Finally, I had to incorporate the polar bonding system of the last structures according to my unified field theory, where neutrons and protons both have north and south poles. Finally, the best, most compact shape I could find, was not only viable, but I noticed that it looks very much like a carbon atom extended by addition of another carbon atom.

The red orbs are the bigger protons, the brown orbs are the smaller neutrons.


As you can see, my theory also supports why isotopes are not always viable structures, therefore a few elements have only one isotope. The electron orbitals put quite a strain on the inner structure’s ability to hold itself together, thus when forming, the atoms quickly deteriorate. I suspect that as the atoms increase in size, the structures will become more complicated, but the protons will almost always be on the outside part of the atom.


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