Thursday, January 18, 2007


Displaced anti-neutrons and gravity

Let's say there's a particle that's the opposite of the neutron and it can't really annihilate a neutron because it carries no charge. (It's like slamming inert objects into each other, not much bang to it.) But it does displace space, and being the opposite it will still try to get at the neutron. But the magnetic forces/dynamics inherent in atoms push these particles out like little spinning tops.

So these little displaced things take up volume and push the atoms together. Regular charges don't affect anti-neutrons, since the opposite charge of neutral is neutral. :p You get enough of this stuff, and it probably accounts for matter that can't be accounted for. That and its displacement might have something to do with the phenomena we call gravity. (Think of it as a relational vector buoyancy between objects based upon relative displacement rather than a direct field effect force. But that's crazy, isn't it?)

But you could probably find some neat things if you could tweak magnetic fields right. I'd be willing to bet you could do some neat photo-electric things with 'em as well. You might be able to change the particle to something other than an anti-neutron or make it blind to the neutron and slip on by.

This just might be the trick to kick-starting gravitics, and anti-neutrons just might be axions. But what do I know.

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