Read the particles of the universe by Jeff Yee Online

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The universe is simply energy. Everything around us, including matter, is energy. A deep look into the mysteries of the subatomic world – the particles that make up the atom – provides answers to basic questions about how the universe works. To solve the future of mankind’s energy needs we need to understand the basic building blocks of the universe, including the atom andThe universe is simply energy. Everything around us, including matter, is energy. A deep look into the mysteries of the subatomic world – the particles that make up the atom – provides answers to basic questions about how the universe works. To solve the future of mankind’s energy needs we need to understand the basic building blocks of the universe, including the atom and its parts. By exploring the subatomic world we’ll find more answers to our questions about time, forces like gravity and the matter that surrounds us. More importantly, we’ll find new ways to tap into the energy that exists around us to power our growing needs. In a new branch of particle physics, where tiny particles are thought of as energy waves, we find new answers that may help us in our quest to find alternative energy sources....

Title : the particles of the universe
Author :
Rating :
ISBN : 17667748
Format Type : Kindle Edition
Number of Pages : 106 Pages
Status : Available For Download
Last checked : 21 Minutes ago!

the particles of the universe Reviews

  • sophie mcmillan
    2018-10-18 14:23

    Don't waste your time on this unscientific nonsense. Whether the author genuinely believes this bs or is trying to scam you, the end result is the same. This is a lot of random pseudo science to waste your time.If I could I would rate this book 0 or negative stars for wasting my time.

  • Patrick M. McNulty
    2018-10-23 14:24

    This raised my eyebrows and gave me a pause. I have a great deal of doubt about a theory and book largely using Wikipedia as a source. The aether was abandoned by Einstein for good reason.

  • Larry Bartal
    2018-11-01 10:41

    For me, the jury is definitely still out on this theory .... but then......I too think that the current and past preoccupation with the overt silliness of string theory should have, by this time, run its course in present day particle physics -- but who am I to say, being a mere nuclear and radiochemist for over 40 years. Not much of what the string theorists profess resonates with a practical scientist like me -- though I dearly scarf-up every thing I read about the secrets of the universe.Here in this book, is a truly novel, simple approach to understand the "inner gear-workings" of the universe, that for me, has profound implications, if the theory stands the tests of time.Consider (among my many thoughts):1. Matter and antimatter are said to have been created in the Big Bang; however after a pyrotechnic display of epic proportions matter won out. Why this was so, no one has a clue (primarily because no one was there to witness what happened). The lame reason is that there was more matter created than antimatter.....hmmmm....now why would that be pray tell ???2. The author, and I presume his confederate, postulate that in the high energy state of the Big Bang the basic building blocks of matter were formed by the lowly electron and it's antiparticle, the positron. Together they formed all the protons and neutrons that exist it the known universe. In both protons and neutrons, 4 electrons formed tetrahedral structures for each particle -- the only difference between those particles is the incorporation of a positron at the core of the proton tetrahedron.3. Concurrent to the grand annihilation of matter and antimatter (1 for 1 free electrons annihilating with free positrons) and the subsequent formation of protons and neutrons with what was left over in the initial formation of the universe, one should be able to calculate the true ratio of matter to antimatter just after the Big Bang.4. According to this theory, since the current universe contains about 96 percent H and about 4 percent He, then 96 percent of matter will have 5 electrons and 1 positron (including 1 orbiting electron) and 4 percent has 18 electrons and 2 positrons ( 2P and 2N with 2 orbiting electrons)5. Back of the envelop calculation, punctuated with a few senior moments yields, according to this theory 5.3 matter particles (electrons) vs 1 antimatter particle (positron). .....Hmmmm....Wow!!!!!......Why!!!!!6. Lucy!! You gotta lotta 'splanning to do!!7. Having said all this, I find this theory many times more palatable than any variation of string theory I've read about to date, and I've been reading about this stuff for about a half a century -- you would have thunk the string theorists, by now, would'nt have made a "smidgen" (to use a quantization our beloved president used recently) of progress. LOL!!!!!

  • Mario Streger
    2018-10-23 14:31

    The explanation given in this book for the elementary particles that make up the Standard Model is very interesting, but sometimes a little away from reality. Although anything could in principle be possible in the atoms realm, the explanation given here seems a little imaginative, with no mathematical reference to support it. But it is interesting to see different angles for the solution of a problem that has been keeping physicists awake for decades.

  • edmund wu
    2018-11-15 13:47

    Simplicity is universes logicThis book has very good logic structure and clear thread to picture the energy wave world. It is based on classic theory and well-cited experiments and papers. If we synth philosophical and religion works and physic and chemical , it sounds logical right and show very impression road map for science and technology. Especially related the near future of mankind surviving from existing energy resource.As science book, it is direct , simple, clear

  • Jeanie Rosburg
    2018-10-21 17:23

    A great read, I enjoyed it immensely!!!You have taken an extremely difficult subject matter and made it intuitive. I have learned so much. I'm a believer in the idea that the laws of the universe can be explained by relatively simple laws, and that these laws use the wave properties of all particles as it's basis. The unified theory of all is a theory of waves!

  • Ralph Camacho
    2018-11-05 15:38

    Particles of the universeGreat explanation of a theory involving waves rather than particles. The mathematics is easy to follow. The book follows a very logical order.

  • Hunter Starr
    2018-10-17 15:24

    Clear, concise, and captivating. Simple enough for people not in STEM fields.