We think it is possible to unify quantum mechanics, relativity, and gravity, with a model of (at least) two entangled gravitational fields that vary – expand and contract – periodically with different or opposite phases, and 4 imaginary numbers that exist simultaneously in 4 mirror reflected – inverted – dimensions created by the gravitational intersection.
Each Imaginary number, that exists in one of those dimensions respecting Parity, represents a “fundamental particle” of the shared “atomic nucleus”. You can get more information about the atomic model that we are working with on other posts of this blog.
In these pictures, each vector is a quark, and it is possible to calculate its spin because of its angular inclination.
Although I have represented here electrons, mirror inverted electrons, positrons and mirror inverted positrons as the result of a quark, not a lepton, we guess that electrons and positrons and their mirror “particles” are formed by two quarks, and up (ascending) quark, and a down (descending) quark.
When it comes to fermions, the down quark of the electron and the up quark of the mirror inverted electron are the pion of the neutron; they are too mesons between the electron and the mirror reflected electron and the neutron. The down quark of the positron and the up quark of the mirror reflected positron are the pion of the proton, and the mesons between the positron and the mirror reflected positron and the proton.
We have commented on other posts the explanation that this model offers about the Dirac’s negative energies and their antiparticles, and about Majorana’s antiparticles. It is possible to offer a unitary or integrative explanation about positive and negative energies and Majorana and Dirac antiparticles.
By the other hand, on other posts we have we have commented too that we consider quarks are forces of pressure that the variation – expansion or contraction – of the entangled gravitational fields produces. They create the “mass” of all “subatomic particles” because of its pressure. For us, gravity is a force of pressure.
In the previous post we spoke too about “relativistic” complex numbers, or “relativistic” imaginary numbers – they could be named as nonconmutative complex numbers or “noncounmutative” imaginary numbers too – because we are considering that all axes are real and imaginary at the same time. Axes are mirror reflected, and it depends on the axis or axes that we consider real, the other or others will be imaginary.
The term “imaginary” axes or “imaginary” numbers is a misname, because they are no imaginary numbers or axes, they are “mirror reflected” axes and numbers with respect the real axis and numbers. We are speaking about mirror inverted symmetries.
A central real axis – or dimension – can be reflected on two mirror reflected axes, the above and the below exes. And two real axes can be fused in an imaginary – mirror reflected – central axis. But what is the real and what the mirror reflected depends on our perspective. Globally considered, all axes and numbers are real and imaginary at the same time, because each imaginary axis will be at the same the real axis of the other, and each real axis will be at the same time the inverted reflection of other.
So, we could consider real numbers as non composite numbers when they are on the central real axis that has two mirror reflection axes, and imaginary numbers as composite numbers because the depends on a real axes that has the reference symmetry.
But that distinction is artificial, because each real number would be at the same time one of the imaginary numbers – its mirror reflection – of other “real” number. If we take as reference symmetry the two imaginary axes, the central real axes will be the product of those imaginary axes and it became imaginary, its mirror reflection.
(In this sense, we see similarities between prime and composite numbers and real and imaginary numbers).
The election of what axis, what dimension is the reference symmetry for us – which are the real or real axes and which its mirror reflection axes – will determine the different results of the mathematical operations that we make.