Higgs-Boson - Lack of Particle confirms other physics?

Quantum physics is a very strange world
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Joined: Tue Jun 19, 2012 2:56 pm

Higgs-Boson - Lack of Particle confirms other physics?

Post by Toni » Tue Jun 19, 2012 4:34 pm

I've been reading all manner of TOE and all of them except one ignores the importance of "Instantaneous" as a dimensional quality. If the Higgs-Boson is detected and it is NOT an impermiable particle, then does this support a non-particle system of physics?

A particle would seem to be relativistic as cited in QES (qesdunn.pbworks.com).

The Higgs-Boson in that environment is interpreted to be a singularity (constant). The author cites many singularities that provide our relativistic constants. Like the speed of light.

c is moderated by e^(-Frecursive_sys(space, time, gravity, Higgs-Boson) + Fevolutionary_sys(space, time, gravity, Higgs-Boson) )

The result of c depends upon interactive entangled relationships, c has a relativistic value.

This is how all observable physics constants are represented; relativistic.

Then a sub-atomic particle is what, a system of interconnected functioned singularities in an entangled environment? This would seem to explain the non-physical findings of sub-atomic structure.

However, all observed particles are relativistic relationships relative to functioned entangled systems. So the Higgs-Boson won't be observable unless it interacts with other entanglements.

Therefore, dark energy might be one of many indirect observations.

According to the theory, dark energy entangled with photon entanglement provides a means of determining entanglement states without interacting directly with the entanglement.

This would potentially provide a stable memory state, and a method of measurement with only minor causal interaction.

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