January 15, 2008
New Particle Can Explain All Forces of Nature
There is no attractive gravitational force between matter. Gravitation is based on a repelling force. Gravitation arises from particle pressure towards matter. These are some claims of the General Theory of Matter, which is based upon the predicted existence of a very small and extremely abundant particle, the universal energy unit, here called the K-particle. The theory shows how local disturbance of the K flux (K pressure) can generate all known forces. Furthermore it demonstrates working mechanisms which can accommodate these functions in elementary particles and still be compatible with established theories of physics.
Gravitation arises from a minute absorption of K-particles in matter, creating a slightly lower K pressure (K flux) from the side of matter. Hence normal K pressure from the opposite side is bigger, and the K pressure difference constitutes the gravitational force which will push a body in the direction of matter. To achieve this, Ks must interact extremely frequently with all elementary particles, but only a minute part of all interactions results in permanent absorption, which is the cause of gravitation. Mathematically the missing hits from the absorbed Ks can be treated like virtual gravitons resulting in a net "attractive" force because the lacking particles fail to counter all the expected hits from the regular K flux from other side. In Newton's inverse square law of gravitation, F=GmM/r(2), G is here the absorption constant of matter.
The uncertainty principle describes natural K flux variations, and is a result of the statistical deviation of K momentum. A 1-dimensional uncertainty relation is indicated. Tunnelling takes place when K interaction due to statistical fluctuations for a short duration has a large enough resulting force in a direction favourable for the particle to overcome the potential barrier of the tunnel. Ks constitute the vacuum energy of quantum mechanics.
A new and profound understanding of the principles behind the conservation laws of energy and momentum is deducted when demonstrating how K interaction with elementary particles must take place to be compatible with both the special and the general theory of relativity. Gravitation is a local disturbance of the K flux due to partial absorption in matter. The curved space in the general theory of relativity represents a surplus of K momentum from one side. The K particle is not the Kaon.
The General Theory of Matter is presented at www.karlsen-particle.com
Contact: Jorgen Karlsen [email protected]
SOURCE: Jorgen Karlsen