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Discussion board help and admin topics => Half Baked Ideas => Topic started by: raburgeson on March 19, 2006, 08:46:11 PM

Title: What makes a blue Quark blue?
Post by: raburgeson on March 19, 2006, 08:46:11 PM
Colors, flavors, animals, an now ignored theory was heralded at the time of it's postulation discribed special quarks having different properties that displayed individually responces to energy fields. What if all quarks are the same and the energy responces are harmonic. Or should I say, energy causes some quarks to act in a certin way and produces a general atomic output because resonance inside an atom between quarks is predictable if you understand all the other applied forces that already exist on the atom. This is nearly impossible to understand that 1 simple hydrogen atom loose in the atmosphere has energy from every spectrum acting upon it. Harmonics of every sort already exist. This makes it hard to study. All this is compounded by the state of the atom, the higher the energy level the more the atom expands, changing the distance between the subatomic structures and energy exchanges between them. Some original harmonics survive changing to some other quarks, some are lost, some new harmonics are created.

I think high voltage static charges seem to freeze the state of an atom, that's just a guess. I'm asking you what you think.
The one last guess I take is if you can exite an atom far enough past the plasma state you can completely destroy the atom making an explosion so powerful you wouldn't want it to go off inside our solor system. In sun this doesn't happen energy application stops at the production of antimatter and the surrounding matter destroys that atom at that point.
Title: Re: What makes a blue Quark blue?
Post by: Advanctech on March 29, 2006, 12:49:43 AM
I will not get to into it but I will point a few things out though. You mention that a lose hydrogen atom and the spectrum of natural energy is constantly present acting upon the hydrogen atom. You are not considering the concept of resonance, think of two tuning forks of the same pitch, one is vibrating the other is not. If you were to put the vibrating one close to anothr of the same along with others of different lengths, you will get motion in only the ones that are in tune. Otherwise, IT IS NOT EFFECTED! The same goes for the hydrogen atom lose in the atmosphere. Therefore, why would this make it hard to study? Also, harmonics are overtones and not resonances. you truly should be using the term resonances when expressing? partical interactions or particle decay, unless you are not refering to conventional theories. Another thing I wanted to mention was, if you think that high voltage freezes the state of the atom, you will be in for a big surprise one day! As far as the going past the plasma state goes, you have just concieved the release of atomic energy, the solar system would still be here as, you will have to figure the antimatter and blue quark part out for your self. keep in mind that you can not create or destroy matter, only convert it. Hope this helps.

Title: Re: What makes a blue Quark blue?
Post by: raburgeson on April 07, 2006, 01:40:31 AM
Well I have one person thinking some. The placement of quarks causes the harmonics true but everything is in motion, the energy and the atom. The noise would be terrific so why does a specific area display a specific responce all the time. It would seem at times energy would be out of phase with the quarks or an intersection of energies could happen inside the placements of the quarks. Something should happen that would make a given area display different properties, but it doesn't. The only theory I've been able to apply to this may be the ether theory. It's just something that's been nagging me in the back of my little mind and I'm hoping to get a couple of people kick it around in here.