# FTEP Dynamics

Update: You can check out the progress from FTEP Dynamics paper. After the paper is completed it will be inserted as a part into Introduction to Theory of Everything by Illusion.

I do realize, thanks to the site visitors Yop and Berry, that FTEP dynamics is the most important thing in TOEBI. But I haven't touched the topic previously because I have needed more data and experience from the different circumstances where FTEPs play their part. Accumulating all that requires time and patience and I'm also updating Introduction to Theory of Everything by Illusion along this journey. What have I learned so far?

FTEPs carry the main part of particle mass. Underlying particle's cross section and spinning frequency matter but the amount of FTEPs bound to particle constitutes its mass. This means for example that electron can appear as muon if it gains the additional amount of FTEPs around itself. I will write out the mechanism in detail in future versions of the book, this applies also for the following observations.

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## 15 thoughts on “FTEP Dynamics”

1. makubo says:

> FTEP dynamics is the most important thing in TOEBI.

This is certainly true. But it leaves to one question:

What is the exact spinning frequency of a muon?

Would be a big step forward, if TOEBI could answer that.
At least in my humble opinion.

2. What is the exact spinning frequency of a muon?

Based on the fact that muon decays pretty fast (if not having relativistic speed) I say that muon's underlying electron spins at the same rate as plain vanilla electron. Actually the mean lifetime of muon, $2.1969811(22)*10^{-6}$ s, hints how fast excess FTEPs (higher FTE density) can "dissolve" into the surrounding FTE.

Welcome to TOEBI site!

3. asd says:

Just in case, I'll repeat this: http://mathworld.wolfram.com/Navier-StokesEquations.html If your FTE and its interaction with FTEPs forming larger particles is too much to handle macroscopic enough situations with some form of fluid dynamics, wouldn't working out a proper way to handle FTEP-FTEP interactions and then after nice abstraction going the fluid dynamics way be the easiest? It would be nice to hear about your plan.

And no, exams are still ahead. 🙂 I'll just concentrate on vappu and not dying and lying to myself that it's still several days until exams.

4. The plan is to analyse and model the FTEP behaviour in detail, so that eventually all my previously qualitatively described phenomena gain their quantitative counterpart. That might make couple of my readers happy... but that's all. Ok, that makes me happy also.

I don't think that covering FTEP dynamics in details makes the difference per se. However, what I'm looking for is the mechanism, based on FTEP dynamics, what gives the birth to antimatter. That will be the golden ticket! Surely i.e. room temperature superconductivity would be a cool discovery too...

5. yop says:

Wow, so you're doing this to make some readers happy? You're not doing this in order to prove your theory?

Then you're doomed from the start.

And please, stop this gibbering about "the number of FTEPs bound to this particle and lala". Give a mass to FTEP. Give an elasticity, and some chemical/mechanical property so that it bonds with other FTEP in some cases. Then, maybe you could start imagining that you'd see appearing your first particle.

6. @yop Making readers happy part was just a humour.

I gave the mass for a FTEP ($M_{0}$ kg for now). After other properties I can hopefully deduce the real value of that constant, because it depends on the amount of bound FTEPs to a larger particle which depends on those other properties.

I'm not seeing FTEPs bonding with each other per se, they just get forced into a small volume around a normal particle. In case of photon or electron production FTEPs bond with each other just because they get pushed together.

I'm trying to find a proper time slot for pulling off all above.

7. yop says:

Yes, but the problem is you always revolve on invoking those "larger particles" without ever showing the smallest hint of a mechanism on how they appear!

What is the structure that's suddenly reached by a bunch of FTEPs so that this bunch looks like an electron moving in total vacuum (no friction, no nothing)? We have no idea whatsoever. All you came up with is "they got so close together that suddenly, pow!"

8. I have described that mechanism in my papers, for both photons and electron pair production.

9. yop says:

Well, no, you didn't, unfortunately to my time wasting.

You're literally just saying that you can fit some numbers of spheres in a bigger sphere, and that's it. There's no reason for FTEPs to remain in the "photon" or "electron" structure.

They should just bounce away like the atoms from a gas.

10. Those FTEPs stick to each other because of those spikes, at least that's the hypothesis. After this new particle gains its spinning frequency it generates protective FTEP buffer around itself.

11. Due to more detailed information emerged because my focus on FTEP dynamics there will be a couple of changes coming. I'm very excited about the changes... now we are going somewhere.

12. yop says:

It's nice from you to try actually, but it seems you can't help:

"At this point we won’t bother ourselves with the question how such spherical object could maintain its velocity.".

Let's not lie to each other Kimmo. Once you eventually define your flux of particles (I mean for real, not with just some vague text), and see how it affects the rest of space, this will be the very next questions.

You should focus on it from the very start.

Oh, and give momentum a letter, such as p. Also, rho is usually used for volumic mass. Generally for density in particles/volume, one would use n.

13. I have focused on it but I wanted to write about the basic things at first. Hand waving description goes like this... Pressure from incoming FTEPs (while moving) directs more of those vortex FTEPs on the other side which keeps the particle in its constant movement.

Thank you for your feedback! I'll fix those.

14. yop says:

And very simple energy conservation principle will tell you that if pressure from incoming FTEP can provoke apparition of such vortices which can exactly compensate for particle deceleration, then you won't be able to exploit this flux for anything else.

15. What do you mean by exploiting the flux? After all those excess FTEPs directed to the other side are there and can participate in future interactions.