The Neutron


Addressing the neutron by employing the previously described proton model, which seems to address recent findings. see: (Science News#1) Under extreme temperatures and densities we observe that a high energy particle (electron, neutrino, anti-neutrino?) in close proximity, is attracted to and pulled through one of the protons spinning ring charges actually or by means of wave-particle duality. It is stopped in the center by the opposite polar spin ring. The particle is trapped inside the proton and changed in a direction toward mass as the charge rings collapse inward upon it. It is incorporated into a larger, newly created fifth particle. This new positively charged U particle is too massive to be totally converted back to energy, as it would be in the proton. It's charge polarity, however, is changed, diminished as the four quadrons move away from it. It still exists as a massive diminished positive U particle, at the proton/neutron center, when the quadron particles reach the outer limits of their respective paths. The extra massive U particle draws the oscillating quadrons into a position of charge equilibrium, given charge field always moves at light speed, faster than the oscillating masses, particles oscillations come to a halt. The quadrons become static and slightly negative losing charge to the U particle on their last inbound journey, they're held out away from the neutron's center by the massive U particle and mutual repulsion. No charge field motion occurs across the inner surface of the containing shell. No charge can be detected from the outside. The proton has changed into a neutron, by capturing and transforming additional energy-mass, resulting in the creation of a more massive, less positively, charged, U particle, which causes quadron oscillations to cease. (Science News#2)


Strong Force

The duel ring charges that are generated at the proton surface, as well as, the four alternate point expanding into arc charges would be attracted to the peripheral, static quadron particles, held out away from the center, near the periphery of any neutron in close enough proximity, attempting to induce motion in them by induction. The force of this induction is what bonds the proton and neutron together. The strong force, the attraction and need for free charge to induce motion in proximal static particles. The static quadrons in the neutron can be visualized as charged ball bearings, moving and shifting within the periphery of the neutron to best accommodate the interaction of changing charge fields on the surface of adjacent protons, in very close proximity.



The larger U particle in the neutron is usually positive, but could be negative or any combination of particles in between depending upon the circumstances when it is ejected from the neutron. During Beta-decay it is usually observed to be negative. The U particle is a dynamic particle inside all protons, constantly changing in mass-energy ratio and charge. The neutron has a more massive, charge diminished, semi-stable, positive, U particle existing in it's center. It causes quadron oscillations to cease. No moving charges upon or across the surface of the containing shell or mass bubble are radiated by the static quadrons. This causes the neutron to appear neutral. The neutron acts as a dynamic, electromagnetic flywheel, coupling device to the proton. Stable elements larger than hydrogen do not exist without neutrons. The primary function of neutrons is to couple together protons to form the nuclei of larger elements. The static quadrons in the neutron being attracted by and to the alternating charge field morphologies on the surface of neighboring protons. It is the need for free charge field to induce motion in proximal charged static masses. (Nuclear Force)


                                                                                                                         “Nothing is too wonderful to be true if it be consistent with the laws of nature”

                                                                                                                                                                                               -Michael Faraday (1791 -1867)