54- 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 interacts with orbital e-+/ e+- particle

Atomic nucleus - 3-D unidirectional energy component


Bosons versus fermions


Neutron decay

A neutron may be composed of a proton core with an external e-+/e+- particle revolving in close proximity about the boundary of the proton.  This revolving e-+/e+- particle is entangled with an e+-/e-+ particle at the center of the proton (i.e., the particle that would otherwise be a positron producing the positive charge of the proton).

The external e-+/e+- particle revolving about the proton boundary exists at a different energy level than its entangled nuclear partner. For example, the revolving e-+/e+- particle may have a rate of 3 e-m interactions to every 1 e-m interaction of its nuclear partner, resulting in a weak entanglement.

(If the external e-+/e+- particle existed in one of the allowed orbitals, it would possess enough energy to "bump" its entangled particle in the proton to a corresponding energy level so that the entangled orbital and nuclear partners would possess the same rate of e-m interaction, forming a strong entanglement. In the neutron structure, the external e-+/e+- particle does not possess enough energy to "bump" its entangled partner in the proton to a corresponding energy level because the two particles do not exist in dramatically different regions of the gravitational energy gradient - with different rates of e-m interaction and rates of time, and as a result, the two form a weaker entanglement (see more on this in Nucleon Size Due to Entanglement).) 

When a photon of sufficient energy collides with the revolving e-+/e+- particle, it changes the e-+/e+- particle’s rate of e-m interaction, resulting in an even weaker entanglement. This interaction may also shift the e-m interactions of the revolving e-+/e+- particle to be out-of-phase (possessing the same directionality with each e-m interaction) with its entangled nuclear partner. This will cause the revolving e-+/e+- particle to become disentangled from its e+-/e-+ partner at the proton system center.

The revolving e-+/e+- particle then becomes entangled with a 1-D antineutrino/neutrino formed from the energy of the photon (and the energy of disentanglement?).  The antineutrino/neutrino particle consists of two 1-D photons “sitting” on top of each other, perpendicular to each other.

The remaining proton consists of its entangled polar e-+/e+- and e+-/e-+ particles with an unentangled e+ particle (positron structure) “trapped” at system center inside the entanglement of the polar particles. The e+ particle is the "odd-particle-out," unable to become entangled with the other constituent particles, and unable to escape.  The positron at system center possesses unidirectional quantum properties, and produces a charge field due to non-alternating e-m directionality (i.e., unidirectional 2-D e-m energy) within a strong gravitational energy gradient. 

(There is at least one alternative relationship that may exist between the constituent particles of the proton: The three e-+/e+- particles may all be entangled, "taking turns" being entangled, two at a time, while the third particle is the "odd-particle-out" producing the positive charge for that e-m interaction. In this case, though, the "center of the charge" would exist at three different locations within the proton structure with every three e-m interactions, and this may not provide optimal directional balance.)

The neutron may also break down on its own due to the weak entanglement of the revolving e-+/e+- particle at its boundary, and statistical probability that eventually results in a structure too unstable to maintain its delicate directional balance.


See illustration below. Click here for enlargement.


54- neutron decay



To explore traditional views on neutron decay, see "Neutron decay" on Wikipedia.