Thursday, July 29, 2010

The Higgs Boson is difficult to detect! Therefore it must be lighter?

Experiments at Fermilab have narrowed the range of possible masses for the Higgs Boson – the elusive particle that physicists hope to see for the first time at the Large Hadron Collider (LHC). The results rule out about one quarter of the previous mass range for the Higgs and boost the chances that it will be rather lightweight – and therefore more difficult to detect.
Maybe the Higgs Boson does not exist?

The failure of the Standard Model rests in its wrong assumptions. Physicists assume that all matter is solid and physical, and therefore particles that make up other particles must necessarily be smaller, solid, physical particles.

They believe this despite clear evidence that the electron is cloud-like in its structure. Physicists even have to quantify the structure of the electron in terms of probability functions, and actually believe the electron is a crap shot.

The Standard Model does not allow for the concept of different orders of reality, which lead from physical matter to non-material existence. In the end, however, that is exactly what physicists will have to admit.

The Aether Physics Model uses quantum dimensional analysis to induce that primary angular momentum is actually a state of matter, or more accurately, the transition state of matter as it evolves from non-material structure to physical structure.

The Aether Physics Model also shows that mass is a property, not a physical thing. Mass is a property of matter, just as are the properties of length, frequency, and charge. The so-called "god particle" simply does not exist.

Electrons and protons are a transition state of reality where non-material Aether (quantum rotating magnetic field) captures dark matter and convert's it to visible matter.

Outside of Aether, dark matter possesses the property of mass but does not possess the property of charge. Therefore, dark matter appears invisible to visible matter.

When protons and neutrons are destroyed in a collision, the so-called "quarks" are merely the last moments of an Aether unit being destroyed, and the primary angular momentum of the subatomic particle transiting back to dark matter. That is why the hypothetical sea of quarks has ever been observed. It is also why the hypothetical Higgs Boson will never be observed.

The paradigm of the Standard Model bases upon false assumptions, which is why the Standard Model has so many dead ends and paradoxes.

No comments: