Particles

“Energy, according to the QA, manifests as the gradients that underlie the forces giving rise to charge. This perspective suggests that the universe came into existence through the accumulation of energy. In this process, charge density gradients play a pivotal role, not only in propelling energy or creating an equivalent of gravity but also, at higher energy levels, in fusing elements to form the tangible components of our sensory experience—what we see, feel, touch, and taste. Moreover, the intricate organization of these energy-driven processes has bestowed upon us the remarkable capacity for thought.”

As we delve into the realm of particles, QA challenges the conventional notion that particles are fundamental entities. Instead, it proposes that particles emerge from the quantum of energy. In this view, the basic building blocks of the universe are not pre-existing particles but rather dynamic expressions of energy gradients. By understanding particles as products of energy’s self-organization, we shift our perspective from a static, particle-centric model to one rooted in the dynamic interplay of energy forces.

The particle level of the energy spectrum is explored through the lens of the standard model, primarily investigated within the domain of particle accelerators. However, practical limitations have been encountered, preventing a clear determination of the boundary between particle and quantum energy. Currently, the exact nature of this boundary remains elusive, prompting further exploration and the development of new methodologies to delve deeper into the intricacies of particle behavior within the energy spectrum.

Einstein’s equation E = mc2 shows that energy and mass are equivalent. This means that energy can be converted into mass and vice versa. The energy that comes from the slight differences in temperature in the vacuum of space is another possible source of vacuum fluctuations. Energy is quantized, which means that it can only take on certain discrete values. As energy is quantized, it must be quantized symmetrically to absolute zero. This means that there is always energy moving between these two states.

Using the idea that photon dipoles define the position of time, they also define the idea of absolute zero, the temperature at which all atomic and molecular motion stops. However, it is impossible to achieve a temperature of absolute zero in practice because there is always some residual heat energy present in any system. This is the idea of quantum energy based on Planck’s constant. In the vacuum of space, the closest thing we have to the idea of absolute zero is quantum noise at plus or minus a half-quantum.

Therefore, the ratio of the energy of a system to the impedance of a system is equal to the product of the mass and the charge. This product is a fundamental constant of nature known as the Planck constant.