48- neutrino structure


Neutrino converting to photons

Proton - 3-D unidirectional energy component

Antiproton structure

Hydrogen atom and proton


Neutron decay

Atomic energy system

Entanglement in an atom

Nucleon mass size due to entanglement and gravitational gradient strength

Developing an equation - to describe nucleon size due to gravitational gradient and entanglement

Effect of temperature limits on atomic particle mass size

Photon interacting with orbital e-+/ e+- particle


Neutrino structure

Neutrinos (and anti-neutrinos) are 1-D photons overlapped on themselves:  one photon exists simultaneously on top of the other, perpendicular to each other, and both perpendicular to the path of v = c.

Neutrinos have different entangled properties than their constituent photons because they are symmetrical in structure with each e-m interaction, with inward or outward e-m directionality capable of providing some degree of directional balance to the e-m directionality of 2-D particles. However, because 1-D antineutrino/neutrino particles and 2-D e-+/e+- particles consist of different dimensions, they are not identical, and cannot possess interchanging identities with successive e-m interactions.  This is not a strong entangled relationship compared to entanglement of identical energy, such as an electron and a positron.

Neutrinos probably cannot exist without being entangled to a partner because they represent a higher energy level structure than their constituent photons.  When a neutrino becomes disentangled from its partner, and is “isolated” (does not interact with another energy system), it will probably convert to its lower energy structure photons - creating a pair of entangled photons.

In a similar manner, the neutrino’s 2-D e-+/e+- partner when disentangled, if isolated, will convert to an electron at its earliest opportunity because it has a lower energy level structure than that of a positron.

However, high energy photons might break down to produce an entangled neutrino-antineutrino pair, representing a stronger, more stable entangled relationship.


See illustration below. Click here for enlargement.


48- neutrino structure


To explore traditional views on properties of neutrinos, see "Neutrino" on Wikipedia.