Tuesday, July 1, 2008

A day in the life of an Alpha Particle.

Here I am going to describe the importance Alpha Particles play in the interaction between dark matter and baryonic matter. We will theoretically follow a few particles from when they are emitted from the star to their end of life.

Our star has been burning for a few years now since it winked into existence. Nothing has really changed.

An Alpha particle is emitted from 15 degrees off the south pole of the star. It travels with all the other particles in a straight line to just past .1 au and it starts hitting resistance from the other alpha particles that have previously encountered the dark matter. These particles form a river of alpha particles that includes all the particles from 0>n>15deg. This river goes in a straight line until it again hits resistance from dark matter.

Alpha particle triptych
Degree from pole Theta:: Distance traveled before hitting resistance from dark matter
0>θ>15:: >.1 au
θ = 55:: ~.4 au
θ = 75:: ~.75 au
θ = 80:: ~1 au
θ = 85:: ~2 au
θ = 87:: ~3 au
θ = 88:: ~40 au
θ = 88.1:: ~100 au
θ = 89:: ~20000 au
θ = 89.5:: ~50000 au

This data is for explanation purposes only.
Testing is required for validation.
This torus shape surrounds the star. This is not a standard torus. It looks like M104. This galaxy has a bulbous core, but the galaxy extends along the equator. Our star exhibits similar properties. Our star is bulbous in the inner planetary core, which extends to just past 3 au. Its equatorial region extends past the ice clouds 50000+ au.

Particles emitted closer to the poles encounter dark matter resistance earlier and start changing direction to the outline of the torus towards the equator. This causes a river effect of charge particles along the baryonic side of the barrier between the dark matter and the baryonic matter.

An Alpha particle emitted from near the pole of the star (<~1 degree) will almost immediately encounter dark matter. There is an asymptotic behavior to the star’s emission of baryonic radiation. The star exhausts high energy non-baryonic sub-atomic particles from the other side of the asymptote closest to the pole.

Our alpha particles die when they crash into hydrogen or helium gas between 20000 and 50000+ au. The interesting thing here is, there is a possibility of Neucleosynthesis here in the outer region of our solar system. As Alpha particles collide with H or He they become heavier elements. For example three Alpha particles can fuse together to form a nucleus of a Carbon-12 ion(Stellar Nucleosynthesis). Free electrons would be attracted to complete the atom. These heavier particles fall again back towards the sun based on their density and angular momentum.

Other particles; Beta, Gamma, photons, are all examples of non-baryonic matter and pierce through the dark matter.

(7/30/08)addendum:: This pattern of alpha distribution will also account for mercury's orbit. Mercury will never fall into the sun because alphas push dark matter down away from the sun, at the asymptote. Thus the planet cannot fall up into the sun.
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