The Heavens Declare His Handiwork

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Thomas Lee Abshier, ND


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Relativistic Mu Mesons
By: Thomas Lee Abshier, ND


The mu meson (the muon) is a lepton, a highly energetic electron, with a decay half-life of approximately 10-15 seconds.  They are formed when cosmic rays strike molecules high in the outer atmosphere.  Normally, with their rapid decay rates they would travel only a short distance and decay, and never reach the ground.  But, experimental evidence has shown that many muons penetrate deeply into the atmosphere, some striking the ground.  

o This increased half-life is due to the time dilation that accompanies the near-lightspeed velocity of the muon.

o The space around the muon is altered because it is a mass that is traveling at a high rate of speed in relationship to the ether.  Thus, the ì and å of the space is increased, which means that the speed of light is very slow in that space.  

o The muon decays because it loses stability.  The particles inside the muon are in a metastable relationship, easily tipping into destruction by small displacement forces.

o There are forces that would travel into the space of the muon and disturb its stability.  Only a small displacement of the particles will produce a decay particle cascade.  The forces that normally precipitate decay are the random noise fluctuations and superimpositions of the various signals generated throughout the universe.  These EM waves must travel through the immediate space surrounding the muon to interact with the constituent particles of the muon.

o Because the space surrounding the muon is a high ìå space, the time for those disturbances to penetrate deeply into the muon’s space will drop proportional to the ìå of the muon’s space.