Video of the pictures below, saying basically the same thing.
After understanding that electron orbitals can compress other electron orbitals, I began to understand the shapes of the other atoms. Helium 4’s shape, therefore, has its highest stability when the two electrons do not share one orbit, but instead, have their own orbits, parallel to each other, as shown below. In nature, stability of form is very important.
The two orbitals form disks at either end of the nucleus, according to my understanding of my theory. Please check in on this page from time to time, as I plan to add more elements to the page. Thank you.
In star formation, Hydrogen fuses together to form Helium. Then Helium fuses together to form Carbon. It took me a while to understand that the Atoms above Hydrogen were not all helium derived, but instead, Carbon derivatives. In other words, they were decay products of Carbon. Thus they retained some of the Carbon structure, and were able to form very stable nuclei.
This is our first example of electron orbitals compressing another electron orbital. Not only does it compress the orbital, but it makes the orbital so unstable, that the proton is sensed as still containing a positive charge, or unmarried state.