RECIPROCAL SYSTEM DATABASE Status Report: An Aperiodic Blog

November 28, 2012

Very Large Quasar Blast

Filed under: Science — transpower @ 12:17 pm

Quasars eject mass, which then leaves the material sector and  moves to the cosmic sector.  There is no black-hole in the quasar center; if there were, the quasar contents could not be ejected.  Quasar energy comes from Type II supernovae.


November 20, 2012

Supernovae Type 1a are Really Just Novae!

Filed under: Science — transpower @ 12:43 pm

This is what the Reciprocal System has always said:  a white dwarf can have a nova explanation, NOT a supernova explosion.

November 13, 2012

Rare Particle Decay Upsets “Supersymmetry” Theory

Filed under: Science — transpower @ 9:27 pm

The Bs meson decays to two muons (or mu-mesons).  What is the big deal here?  In the Reciprocal System, we can identify the Bs meson as (probably) a c-H2 (cosmic deuterium) with four material gravitational charges.  It can then decay to two muons, which are really c-Ar with two material gravitational charges.  The mass/energy remaining is equivalent to a c-Be with one gravitational charge.  The Reciprocal System mass is equal to 1862.95/(n+.5 x G) +I x 931.478 MeV/c^2, where n = cosmic atomic number, G = cosmic gravitational charges, I = material gravitational charges.   Present-day theories say that very heavy particles should be found in decay products, but this recent CERN experiment shows that that is unlikely.  From the standpoint of the Reciprocal System, it’s rather difficult to imagine a cosmic particle heavier than what’s been calculated for Bs here, 5366.3 MeV/c^2.  Of course, energy may be converted to any material atom, such as Cs, which would, obviously, be much heavier–but it’s not a cosmic (or anti-) particle.




November 3, 2012

Experimental Proof of Compound Motion in Radiation

Filed under: Science — transpower @ 3:00 pm  Kudos to the experimenters for verifying the Reciprocal System understanding of radiation.  A photon is a linear vibration in one dimension, with a linear, translational motion in a second, perpendicular dimension.  The result is the compound motion known as radiation, and this explains the “wave-particle duality.”

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