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Order in the Microworld

Author:

Semikov, S. A.

Category:

Journal Reprints

Sub-Category:

Quantum Theory / Particle Physics

Language:

English

Date Published:

August 2011

Downloads:

34

Keywords:

Ritz, Democritus, atomists, quantum mechanics, Lomonosov, Thomson, crystalline structure, neutron, proton, ballistic theory of Ritz, (BTR), blastons, rheons, Coulomb repulsion, Manturov, E = Mc^2, Thomson, Lorentz and Heaviside, electromagnetic mass

Filename:

Semikov_EngineerJ[trans]_n7-8(2011)1-20.pdf

Publication:

Engineer Journal

Comments:

Translated to English with Google Translate by Thomas E. Miles

Abstract:

One often hears that the microcosm is a world of chaos, disorder, where confusion reigns, random throwing and decay of particles. A similar impression would have been produced by a metropolis at rush hour: "accidentally" rushing pedestrians, insane streams of people and cars, noise, din, accidents. But it is worth climbing a hundred or two meters above the city, and this "chaos" reveals order and rhythm, regular movements of cars and people released by some buildings and absorbed by others, a crystal-clear grid of streets, periodic cells of blocks of polygons of buildings, rectilinear chains of lamps etc. And along the edges of the city we will see a slow crystallization of new buildings. So, the microcosm with its particles when viewed from a height is an example of order and crystal clarity. Ideally similar atoms, nuclei, and elementary particles resemble typical polyhedron buildings with wall edges studded with a periodic lattice of windows. Like houses built according to the same plan, particles of the same type have identical characteristics: size, shape, mass, lifetime (estimated service life) and other properties. How can we explain this ideal order of the microworld, bordering on "chaos" and "random" behavior of particles?

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