
Physics Physics Forum 
 LinkBack  Thread Tools  Display Modes 
December 15th, 2014, 04:08 PM  #1 
Senior Member Joined: Jan 2013 Posts: 209 Thanks: 3  4 quantum colors are 3d triangle whose sides all turn clockwise or opposite
Movement of electrons through a wire causes opposite movement of positrons through that wire. It gets complicated when wires tangle through eachothers loops, but theres important simpler things first. Think of a bunch of circles laying on a table all turning clockwise. They are squashed against eachother covering the whole table surface. Around them is a big counterclockwise flow of the same thing. Any of these circles can change shape as long as where they touch eachother holds movement one direction equal to movement of something very close the other direction. If we lift that table into space and allow the opposite ring to shrink while the smaller rings inside it curve around and change their speeds and sizes, it can become a sphere all turning clockwise gradually. We can then rotate it so a different ring looks counterclockwise ("opposite") and gradually go back down to Earth and lay it on that same table, which now has was was the outer ring as an inner ring and one of the inner rings as an outer ring. So now that we understand the continuous change between views of a coil and a sphere, what happens when 2 spheres approach eachother and touch? They must align on a ring the same size and opposite spin, because while both are clockwise in their down direction, each sees the other as counterclockwise. These cancel when they touch, like 2 adjacent rings on the table cancel the opposite flows between them (except for heat/friction/magnetism/resistance/etc of it). The 2 spheres are now 1 very unstably shaped sphere, which tends to blob its squeezed center outward and become more spherelike. This will not happen as long as the spheres do not align any ring between eachother. Misalignment prevents merging. But are these rotations real things or just an abstraction to understand equal and opposite force? Is there really a rotating circle pushed against other such circles, or is it equally true to view it as any set of rotating circles covering that same space and amount of energy? 4 quantum colors are 3d triangle whose sides all turn clockwise or opposite, and surprisingly its a sphere with corners. Nucleus gets 3 colors, and electron gets the other. Each proton or neutron is made of 3 quarks which can be any combination of 3 colors as long as they're 3 different colors. They probably push eachothers color around. A color is no different than gravity. Its just a particular shape. Look for quantumcolorlike behaviors in buckyballs which have far more symmetry than any other material I know of, which is why they often form in near empty space from carbon floating around from the sun. I'm considering what can be built with this, a music program based on really optimized physics by aligning turning strings and spheres to eachother, or intelligent blobs hooked to boltzmann machines (which I'll do later if not sooner), or a bunch of black holes orbiting eachother on screen... So many interesting things to choose which to build first. 
December 16th, 2014, 01:57 AM  #2  
Senior Member Joined: Apr 2014 From: Glasgow Posts: 2,156 Thanks: 731 Math Focus: Physics, mathematical modelling, numerical and computational solutions  Quote:
Do you have a reference with evidence for this? Maybe you got confused with the idea of 'holes' in semiconductor physics.  

Tags 
clockwise, colors, opposite, quantum, sides, triangle, turn 
Thread Tools  
Display Modes  

Similar Threads  
Thread  Thread Starter  Forum  Replies  Last Post 
Every planar graph 4 colorable  Quantum colors?  BenFRayfield  Geometry  1  April 13th, 2014 05:46 PM 
Triangle sides...HELP  MathMathHelloMath  Algebra  3  October 13th, 2010 03:42 PM 
Triangle sides...HELP  MathMathHelloMath  Calculus  1  October 13th, 2010 06:06 AM 
2D shape clockwise, counterclockwise? [solved]  sonicmouse  Algebra  5  January 23rd, 2010 08:41 PM 
Distances to sides of triangle  lime  Algebra  3  July 30th, 2009 10:16 AM 