The New Neutron
The Standard Model of the Atom states the nucleus consists of protons and neutrons. The neutron is thought to be a particle of it's own. However if a neutron is removed from the 'safety' of the nucleus within 15 minutes it will spontaneously decay into a proton, electron and an anti-neutrino. Therefore a neutron by itself is an inherently unstable configuration. A neutron must be part of a nucleus in order to stay together.
Protons and neutrons have nearly the same mass whereas electrons are much less massive. The relative masses are:
Neutron = 1
Proton = 0.99862349
Electron = 0.00054386734
The New Neutron
SAM postulates that the neutron does not exist as a fundamental particle but is a proton and electron held together electrostatically. This means the nucleus is composed of protons and electrons, not protons and neutrons. The nuclear electrons bind the protons together and hold them rigidly in a densely packed structure.
On the left we see the deuterium nucleus or 2H. It consists of 2 protons and one electron. This structure is stable and can exist on it's own. It is the basic building block of the larger elements. However it is relatively rare because it is consumed in the building process.
Deuterium has one outer electron - it orbits about the nucleus at an estimated 100,000 times the radius of the nucleus. The outer electron cannot be within the nucleus because there is not room for two electrons. It has been booted out from the nucleus and orbits about it.
On the right is the nucleus for helium-3, a stable but very rare isotope of helium. On earth there is a million times more helium-4 than helium-3. The Helium-3 nucleus has three protons and one inner electron. The electron is thought to settle into a resting position in the middle of the protons.
To the left is Helium-4 with 2 inner electrons. You can think of it as 2 deuterium pairs, each pair being held together with it's own electron.
Calculations made by Carl Johnson show that since an electron is much smaller in size than a proton it only needs to be present 25% of the time to hold two protons together. Therefore it is quite feasible that a single electron can hold 3 protons together in the nucleus.
Where the electrons are within the nucleus and whether they are static or moving is little understood at this point and will require future research.
It is known if a neutron is removed from the safety of the nucleus of an atom, it will decay into a proton, electron and electron anti-neutrino within 15 minutes. This process is called beta decay. The conventional equation to describe beta decay is:
Neutron ⇔ Proton + electron + anti-neutrino or n0 ⇔ p+ + e− + -νe
In SAM we rewrite the above equation by adding a neutrino to each side and get the following equation:
Neutron + neutrino (activation energy) ⇔ Proton + electron or n0 + ve ⇔ p+ + e−
SAM postulates the neutrino is not a particle but is a form of energy that activates the beta decay. This decay does not occur randomly through some internal process, but is activated by an input of external energy. We conclude this activation energy comes from the environment, not from within the atom. This idea was put forth by Nikola Tesla when he claimed atoms had no intrinsic energy but that this energy comes from the Sun. This is not so different from conventional belief that we are bathed in a sea of neutrinos which comes from the Sun.
A paper written by Carl Johnson puts forth there is no need for the neutrino. The reason the neutrino was invented was to balance spin in calculating neutron decay. Johnson shows that this was a miscalculation because Enrico Fermi treated spin as a scalar value instead of a vector. If we use vectors for spin the calculation balances nicely without adding in a neutrino.
Is what we call a neutrino actually a form of energy that permeates all of space, what we call the aether?
Tritium decay to Helium-3
T + initiation energy --> 3He +energy
On the left is 3H or tritium, a semi-stable isotope of hydrogen. Conventional belief is that the nucleus has one 'proton' and two 'neutrons'. SAM redefines the nucleus to consist of three protons and two inner electrons. Both theories agree there is one outer electron in orbit.
When tritium decays into 3He the structure of the nucleus changes from three nucleons in a line into 3 nucleons in the shape of a triangle. This triangular configuration does not have room for 2 inner electrons, therefore one of the inner electrons is booted into an outer orbit. This leaves us with helium-3 which according to conventional theory is a nucleus with two 'protons', and one 'neutron'. SAM redefines the nucleus to be 3 protons and 1 remaining inner electron. Because one electron was booted from the nucleus there are now 2 electrons orbiting about the nucleus.
Here is a schematic sketch that depicts two Deuterium with a bond between them to illustrate what the inner and outer electron location is. The nucleus is build up from these smallest building blocks. The connection between the two D is shown as an outer electron connected to both the atom's nucleus.
nb. the outer electron is in reality at a distance of 10.000 times or so the diameter of the nucleus.
Dear Edo, I agree with your emphasizing the electron's role being inseparable from the protons in a nucleus. I want to post an image of neon here, using a cube at its center and the six faces covered by protons and neutrons. How can I post an image? Here is a picture of uranium with the pyramidal cube structure...
The electron uses 3 dimensions out of the 4 dimensions that the proton has. See the images of the electron-proton pairing to support SAM directly. Good work Edo.
I have another idea. it is same as yours that neutron is proton + electron.but there is difference from you.
- The electrons inside the nucleus affect the electrons on the orbit.
- Electrons come into close contact between protons and protons.
For example, triple deuterium and helium 3 are as follows.
3 Deuterium has three electrons in the nucleus. Since each electron is charged to the proton bond, the outgoing charge is 2/3. One of the electrons is off, and beta collapses to helium 3.
Helium 3 has 3 protons connected in series. Charges going out are 1/2 each.
Why does 3 deuterium collapse in beta? 3 Deuterium is easy to attract electrons because there are three protons. When one electron attaches to 3 nucleus of deuterium, electrons are dragged from the adjacent proton which sticks. Drawn by the proton's plus, the electron moves on the surface of the proton and flips out the electrons that have attached the protons together.
This phenomenon is the same as the collapse of neutrons.
Neutron collapse occurs when two neutrons combine.
there is more details on my blog. sorry, my blog is in Japanese. please use translation of google.
Hello ja7tdo, I have reviewed your comments, emails and blog. There is merit
in your focus on the neutron as an electron merged with a proton and stuff.
That is better than quark mythology. Please continue to draw sketches and
give geometric reasoning for the details of the new neutron. I call the subject
It uses the theory that a proton has 4 dimensions of electromagnetism but
the electron only has 3 of those 4 dimensions. Two space and one timelike counterflow.
Here are my hand drawn sketches linked.
4 dimensions + 4 more for gravity and expansion unified with electromagnetism:
I am grateful for a very meaningful opinion. I also read your site. It is a bit difficult for me, but I think I will understand it over time.
As an extension of the SAM model, I offer an explanation of the proton also as a structured entity, and it is as a closed, regular, non-nucleated icosahedron of electrons, the 12 around none.
With a model of the Sun as an opto-elecro-magnetic machine, it has at its core the 'Light of Creation', a source of the very highest energy gamma rays, those gamma rays being created at the pinch point of inter-galactic flux tubes. It is a continuous vacuum arc that produces those gamma rays.
With the gamma-gamma physics model, then we have only positive and negative (or yin and yang) electrons being created, and these are the primary building blocks of the physical universe. The forces are not opposites but complementary, we can really do without the concept of positive and negative.
As with the big bang model, these complementary electrons should be produced in equal amounts, but where are the missing 'positive' electrons?
I suggest they are at the centre of the non-nucleated icosahedron, trapped within a cage of electrons, a cage that is, with the energy levels available to us, indestructible. It takes energy of at least 10^21 eV, and vibration, to allow the proton to be created, and probably much more to un-create them.
I'll leave it at that for now, but to go further involves looking then into the Qabala.