The purpose of this work was to create a new conceptual model of the strong force (interaction). This is necessary because existing models, of which quantum chromodynamics is the dominant paradigm, are not yet capable of explaining nucleus structure ab initio starting from the strong force. A design method was used to search for alternative concepts within the cordus structure (a non-local hidden variable solution). One such successful concept is presented. In this model the strong force arises from the synchronisation of discrete field elements between particules. This causes the participating particules to be interlocked: the interaction pulls or repels particules into co-location and then holds them there, hence the apparent attractive-repulsive nature of that force and its short range. This force only applies to particules in coherent assembly. The concept of virtual particles can still be accommodated, but is not the preferred interpretation. The model also provides a conceptual unification of the strong and electro-magnetic-gravitation (EMG) forces, with the weak force having a separate causality. It is proposed that the EMG forces and the strong force are different manifestations of a single underlying mechanism. The EMG forces are proposed to be based on the linear strength, bending, and torsional deflection (respectively) caused by these hyffons, whereas the strong force is based on the synchronicity of the field elements. By implication particules can EITHER perceive the strong force, OR the EMG forces, not both. Which it is depends on the nature of their bonding and their proximity. Thus the strong force is predicted to be intimately linked to coherence, with the EMG forces being the associated discoherent phenomenon. This also means that there is no need to overcome the electrostatic force, because it is inoperative when the strong force operates. Hence we suggest that ‘strong’ is an inappropriate way of thinking about this interaction. ‘Synchronous force’ would be better. The cordus model makes several testable predictions, particularly about the behaviour of the strong force in coherent bodies.
Comments: 22 Pages.
[v1] 2012-08-07 17:27:21
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