243 Last modified August 22, 2016

Super Massive Mass

Thinking in terms of the Photonic Theory of Mass, normal everyday elements are formed when neutrons and protons combine by sharing the electromagnetic attraction at the surface of the proton's outer shell and the protons next to outer shell. Protons might also combine by sharing their innermost and next to innermost shells. The resulting molecules would then occupy much less space than normally bound molecules. Mass per unit volume would be much greater than normal.

The image below shows the normal mass binding mechanism. The circles represent photons trapped in resonant patterns that form three shells for protons, and four shells for neutrons. A neutron is simply a proton with an extra outer shell.

Normal binding of atoms results from the electromagnetic attraction of the two outer shells of protons. The outer shells of protons may merge through the outer shells of other protons when they are pushed together hard enough and for a long enough time so that the changing phase between the two shells becomes favorable for merging. Once merged, the opposing force is reduced by the angle of incidence of the crossing shells.

The resulting object could be much more massive and might be able to discard the outer shells. This would leave a neutral super-massive atom. Because it would have no charge it would be difficult to detect. Once formed, this kind of mass would probably survive all but the most violent events. It may be that only the Super Massive Objects at the center of galaxies could convert it back into pure gamma radiation.