List of SAM Correlations, Predictions and Possible Applications

List of SAM Correlations, Predictions and Possible Applications

Book page - 6 years 3 months ago

We will probably never be able to crawl inside the atom and observe it directly.  We have technology to image individual atoms we are nowhere near viewing individual electrons or the nucleus.

So how do you prove a theory when you can't view it and experience it directly? One way is to make predictions about behavior that no one has observed yet.  Another way to verify the validity of a theory is to make something new from it.  Create a new technology or product that could not have existed without a theory to build on.

We have found the geometries defined by SAM and explains many phenomena that we have little understanding of.

Phenomena SAM Explains

Below is a list of phenomena that we believe SAM explains. We're working to get them all written down and published so you can read about them. This list is not complete.

  • Why do elements in the same periodic table group have similar properties?
  • Why are the majority of the elements metals?
  • Why are the noble gases inert?
  • Why do elements and their isotopes have varying spin numbers?
  • What is beta+, beta-, and free neutron decay?
  • Why does valence follow the "Law of Octaves" -- 0, 1, 2, 3, 4/-4, -3, -2, -1, 0?
  • What are isotopes and what makes them stable or not?
  • Why do heavier elements have more 'neutrons' than 'protons'?
  • Why are the very heavy elements unstable?
  • Why are there no elements with 5 or 8 nucleons?
  • Why does carbon dioxide behave similar to an inert gas?
  • Why is carbon the darkest element, but carbon diamonds are transparent?
  • Why is water a bi-polar molecule?
  • SAM predicts new elements - there are possible structures that do not have corresponding elements.
  • An understanding of how nuclear transmutations can occur in biology, geology, meteorology and many other sciences.
  • Increase understanding of the (sub)atomic.
  • Increase understanding of nuclear reactions (decay, fusion, fission).
  • 3D visual educational tooling that makes it far easier to learn physics and chemistry.
  • Breakthroughs in LENR - Low Energy Nuclear Reactions.
  • Dispose of radioactive waste.



And why does the periodic table have the symmetries that it does.

Such as when the proton numbers increase in every 2nd column by 2, 8, 18, 32.
Making a +4 difference per addition from 6, 10, 14.


I believe you'd find Carl F. Krafft's vortex atom model useful to refine your SAM. It develops from the basic logical premise of a hydrodynamic medium in which the vortex is the fundemental unit and assigns it as a neutrino. Two neutrinos can combine in rolling contact of the faraday rings with their sink sides facing each other to create a proton with high polar velocity jets and equatorial sinks. The electron would be two neutrinos in face to face opposition of their source sides. Consequently influx will be in their poles, and efflux from their equators.
This arrangement permits various orientations if attraction without the possibility of too close approach. The co-ordination of "ether" flux between them have all the characteristics of a gyroscopic assembly seen in tornadoes and water turbulences, etc. without the friction. Instead of friction Krafft postulated "viscidity" such that two opposing currents of ether will displace each other and not simply penetrate each other, akin to water jets. No computer model has ever been developed using Krafft's criteria to project how such combinations of axial and radially spinning bodies might interact, displaying venturi and bernoulli effects within their sphere of action, but Krafft went on and showed proposed structures reminiscent of your SAM.


Understanding the nucleus and understanding electron "orbitals" are distinct, independent tasks. From the perspective of the electrons the only relevant data of the nucleus is its net positive charge. The nucleus is so tiny that the charge distribution within it is of no (as in ZERO) significance to the distant electrons. And vice versa.