The Heavens Declare His Handiwork

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Quarks and Dipole Particles  
By: Thomas Lee Abshier, ND

In particle physics, new particles are identified by examining the decay products of high energy particle collisions.  For example, an experiment might accelerate a Calcium nucleus to a high velocity and collide it with a Gold nucleus traveling in the opposite direction at an equally high speed.  The detectors record the results of innumerable collisions and computers analyze the bubble chamber tracks of the resultant collision fragments.  From this data, particle physicists have come to an agreement that neutrons and protons are composite particles constructed from smaller constituent particles called quarks, anti-quarks, which are held together by the exchange particle called a gluon.  

The Quantum Chromo Dynamics Theory (QCD) was developed by Murray Gell-Mann, and has proven to be an accurate predictor of new subatomic particles.  As a result, the quark hypothesis as the a fundamental particle comprising the Hadrons (3 quark particles), and Mesons (2 quark particles) is virtually unchallenged.  The quark was originally viewed as a mathematical fiction, but its power of prediction has raised the Quark theory to the level of nearly unchallenged fact.  

The Theory of Absolutes is consistent with QCD and its rules of quark interaction.  The TOA adds additional texture and explanation to QCD by describing quarks as quasi-stable configurations of Positive and Negative Dipole Particles.  The Quarks are stable only within the collective environment of the hadron or meson.  When the larger environment of the hadron or meson decays due to the statistical quantum instability or collision, the Dipole Particles constituting the quarks decay into new configurations of more simple particles.  Each of these new simpler particles are composed of quarks, but the quark itself is never seen because the environment of the Dipole Sea will not allow the Quark to exist in isolation.  Thus, the Theory of Absolutes gives qualitative reason and mechanism to the observation that higher energy quarks dissipate quickly into configurations of lower energy quarks.  

This concept of the underlying structure of Dipole Particles composing Quarks, and the stability they exhibit in certain configurations could be used as the basis for modeling the interaction between the larger Dipole Sea and the various resonance states of the Dipole Particles.  The interactions between the Positive and Negative DPs form the Quarks only because there are resonance states that result in the aggregation of DPs, which in turn produce the observed effect of mass, and the electromagnetic forces that appear disguised as exchange particles.