Brainstorming on Electrinos and Positrinos

This is a post of brainstormed ideas. Which of these ideas can stand the test of nature? I’ll be pondering these ideas to see which move forward into the Neoclassical Physics and Quantum Gravity model.

For NPQG basics see: Idealized Neoclassical Model and the NPQG Glossary.

My intuition says this is moving in the right direction, but there is still some cognitive dissonance that may indicate that some of the ideas are convoluted or not completely settled. Please contribute in the comments if you find any inconsistencies or breakthroughs.

  • An electrino/positrino pair is a stable charged magnetic dipole.
  • It must be possible to split an electrino/positrino pair, since many particles aren’t symmetric.
  • Is a photon a stable configuration of six electrino/positrino pairs in the superfluid?
  • Is superfluid dominated by low energy photon and/or low energy neutrinos? Does low energy correspond to relatively low velocity?
  • Photon and neutrino particles have neutral charge indicating that the composite formula uses equal numbers of electrinos vs. positrinos.
  • Do photon and neutrino particles act as shells for standard matter?
  • Each of the shell/payload particle formulas covers an energy range.
  • Do the energy ranges for photons and the generations of neutrino particle overlap?
  • Reaction outcome (or stability) is due to both the particle configuration and energy, but also the environment, i.e., temperature, pressure, nearby particles / geometry, etc. There are many different local configurations of electrinos and positrinos when you consider all the standard model, collider products in PDG, periodic table, molecular structure, and so on.
  • We may need to reorganize the standard model chart.
  • The open cells on the electrino vs. positrino formula chart may indicate the possibility of new particles!
  • Are fermion generations shedding their shell as energy gets higher?
  • Why are quarks unstable in a neutrino shell?
  • A neutron is a photon with a 3/3 anti-neutrino payload. Symmetric.
  • A proton is a photon with a 0/6 positron payload. Symmetric.
  • Up quark is 1/5. Not symmetric. Not stable. Is the instability related to the asymmetry?
  • Down quark is 4/2. Not symmetric. Not stable. Is the instability related to the asymmetry?
  • One source of celestial object spin is due to behaviour of dense hot particles in the core (ultimately a charged magnetic dipole?).
  • As more energy is transferred to dense hot charged magnetic dipoles, they likewise assume configurations that can store more energy.
  • These configurations take enormous surrounding energy to contain.
  • Does the angular momentum of the object core transfer to outer layers, causing spin?
  • Does a Planck particle core tend to have alternating manifolds of opposing charged magnetic dipoles? That sounds like an electromagnetic battery.
  • This may help explain how some lattice faults are annealed out of the precursor to a Planck core.
  • Still, I presume there remain some faults or shifts in the structure as well as alignment faults when mapping the lattice structure to the spherical nature of the core.
  • What is the temperature of a particle?
  • The temperature is its total energy, i.e., the Hamiltonian.
  • Do all epsilons in a particle have the same scalar velocity?
  • Do the photon and neutrino shells have a different temperature than the payload?
  • Einstein said \mathbf{e=m c^2} . How do we introduce v, the speed of the electrinos and positrinos ε⊖ & ε⊕, orbiting IN the particle? Relativistic mass includes a Lorentz gamma multiplier. What is the relationship of the particle velocity magnitude and the electrino and positrino velocity within the particle shell and payload?
  • Local c is the speed of the ε⊖ & ε⊕ in the Planck plasma and Planck photon.
  • Local c depends on permittivity and permeability, which vary with energy stored. The more energy stored, the denser the matter and superfluid, and the higher the permittivity and permeability.
  • A Planck photon could give off a fraction of the Planck energy and still have a speed that would be measured as c according to the sensitivity of modern instruments.
  • The Lorentz factor is fundamental here.
  • We say that energy may only be carried by electrinos and positrinos.
  • Turn it around – only electrinos and positrinos carry energy and we realize that they are the dynamos, the rechargeable batteries of our universe.
  • The shorter the wavelength, i.e., the faster the frequency, the wave equation path length must get shorter.
  • It does in two ways, by reducing shell size, and by varying the wave equation in harmonics of each shell.
  • Is wavelength the same as the wave equation pathlength? If not, how are they related?
  • The penultimate energy particle, just below the energy of the Planck particle, may have the sum energy of harmonics 2..N, where N is the lowest permissible harmonic, i.e., 0x0111…111. It seems like this would be a complicated wave equation. Adding one more Nth harmonic would produce the Planck particle with only the first harmonic, 0x1000…000. This is also the ultimate phase change where general relativity breaks down, so perhaps the 6/6 photon and the electrinos and positrinos localize to 1/1?
  • It is as if wave function path length multiplied by speed of the electrinos and positrinos represents energy stored in the particle. So for the penultimate photon the wave function path length is the longest and the speed (local c) is the slowest. As energy is yielded the path length reduces and local c increases.
  • I think I need to go spend some quality time studying harmonics and fourier series.
  • In the standard model particle composition table I have shown some ideas on photon and neutrino shells and their payloads and how they might map to the standard model. It is fascinating to me that the 1/1 electrino/positrino pair would correspond to the tau neutrino. And 2/2 and 3/3 are also neutrinos. It seems that Planck plasma may emit Planck neutrinos (perhaps a mix of electron neutrinos, muon neutrinos, and tau neutrino) and Planck photons.


  • Particle inertial mass is directly related to the energy required for a wave equation solution given the particle’s electrino/positrino formula.
  • The wave equation solution exchanges gravitational energy waves with neighbors, particularly in superfluid.
  • Generation II and III fermions have less shell material.
  • Local maximum speed of light is the speed of the electrinos and positrinos in the Planck plasma and Planck photon.
  • As Planck photons transmit energy harmonics (quanta), their speed drops according to the Lorentz equation crossovers with the harmonics.
  • Photons and electron neutrino particles are the most stable. This is why they make good shells for payloads.
  • The speed of light, c, decreases as a function of superfluid energy, i.e., temperature. As more energy is stored, the permittivity and permeability rise. Local c is the square root of the inverse of permeabilty times permittivity.
  • Variable speed of light is the cause of refraction around dense matter-energy objects, also known as “gravitational lensing.”

J Mark Morris

June 18, 2019 San Diego v1

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