THE NATURE OF MATTER
THE NATURE OF THE WEAK FORCE
Section 1 The Weak Nuclear Force
Section 2 SU(2) Symmetry
Section 3 SU(2)U1 Symmetry
Section 4 Weak Force Parity Violation
THE WEAK NUCLEAR FORCE
This chapter describes how the unit matter substructure theory explains several known properties of weak force interation, such as why weak force interactions exhibit SU(2)U(1) symmetry instead of the seemlingly more aethetically appealing SU(2) symmetry alone, and why the neutral neutron has a negative dipole meoment.
WHY THE NEUTRAL NEUTRON HAS A NEGATIVE DIPOLE MOMENT
The weak force structure exhibits partial folding of two singlet unit charge componets made through by a doublet component.
The best example of the weak nuclear force structure is the neutron. A neutron has the host proton, a singlet unit charge componet, bound via a doublet, to an electron substructure which is a singlet unit matter component. The electron substructure is a singlet unit matter componet decays into the electron, but is not an electron when bound in the weak force.
One does not see an electron wave function within a neutron because the electrical field of the bound singlet unit matter componet is greatly altered by the weak force.
Comparing the neutron to the proton indicates that the magnetic dipole moment is substantially altered by the weak force bound electron's componets, energy and the unit particle of matter. The magnetic dipole moment of a proton is +2.79 units where the magnetic dipole moment of a neutron is -1.91 units. The magnetic dipole moment of the neutron indicates that the neutron has a negatively charged shroud covering the proton substructure component.
The proposed view of the neutron as a proton with a weak force bound negative unit singlet is that the electrical field of the negative singlet is folded over the proton giving the proton a partial negative covering, which accounts for the magnetic dipole moment of -1.91 units. The neutron has a negatively charged shroud covering the bound proton.
THE SOURCE OF SU(2) SYMMETRY IN WEAK FORCE INTERACTIONS
The Unit Matter Substructure Theory of Standard Model particles explains the source of the SU(2) symmetry exhibited in weak nuclear force interactions.
The weak nuclear force is the manifestation of the sharing of energy between a doublet substructure and a singlet substructure forming a weak force bond.
The doublet substructure component is composed of two unit charge unit matter particles and is the source of the SU(2) symmetry component in weak force interactions. The doublet substructure component decays into the neutrino component of weak force decays.
THE SOURCE OF SU(2)U(1) SYMMETRY IN WEAK FORCE INTERACTIONS
The weak force exhibits SU(2)U(1) symmetry because the weak force is the interaction between a neutrino, which has a doublet substructure that exhibits SU(2) symmetry, and a unit charge lepton (electron or positron) which is a singlet substructure that exhibits U(1) symmetry.
The group multiply of SU(2) by U(1) is the result the weak force interaction between a doublet substructure particle and singlet substructure particles giving the total group rotations.
A SU(2)U(1) interaction is a doublet substructure particle interacting with a singlet substructure particle.
It is exactly that simple.
SU(2)U(1) = a double vortex particle with group multiply by two single vortex particles
WHY THE WEAK FORCE IS SU(2)U(1) SYMMETRY INSTEAD OF SU(2) SYMMETRY
Weak force interactions are known to exhibit SU(2)U(1) symmetry.
Electromagnetic force exhibits U(1) symmetry. The strong force exhibits SU(3) symmtery. Why should the weak force exhibit SU(2)U(1) symmetry instead of SU(2) symmetry?
Weak force interactions exhibit SU(2)U(1) symmetry instead of just SU(2) symmetry because of the unit matter substrucuture of the components, which is two U(1) components bound through the weak force to a SU(2) component.
The weak force binds two unit charge components through a doublet unit matter substroucture. The doublet unit matter substructure connects and folds the electrical fields of the two unit charge components.
The doublet substructure component weak force binds the two single charge connents. The doublet substructure component is the source of the SU(2) symmetry in weak force interactions. The doublet substructure component decays into a neutrino in weak force decays.
The single unit charge component can be a proton, an electron singlet substructure component is composed of one unit charge unit matter particle and is the source of the U(1) symmetry component in weak force interactions.
WEAK FORCE PARITY VIOLATION
THE SOURCE OF WEAK FORCE PARITY VIOLATION
The Unit Matter Substructure Theory of Standard Model particles explains the physical cause of parity violation in weak force decays.
The alignment of the magnetic dipoles of composing units of matter in the substructure of the neutron offer a cause and effect mechanism to explain why the anti-neutrinos emitted in the neutron decay are right handed and why the electrons emitted by the neutron decay are left handed.
The spin of the decay products are determined by the alignment of the magnetic dipoles of the component units of matter within the neutron substructure.
The anti-neutrino and electron emerge from the neutron weak force decay traveling north on their magnetic dipoles.
In the diagram above
- the vertical arrow indicates the direction of momentum energy
- the 'N' indicates the north end of the magnetic dipole
- the large loops represent direction of quantum angular momentum energy rotation.
In the above configuration, when the units of matter that become
the electron and anti-neutrino are ejected away from the proton during the decay,
the electron will emerg with left hand spin and the anti-neutrino will emerge with
right hand spin because those units of matter were bound in the neutron substructure
in the same alignment that manifests in the decay products.
Page of the
NATURE OF MATTER
Table of Contents of the NATURE OF MATTER
The Background of Matter Home
Understand the Unit Matter Substructure Theory?
Take the quiz
Understand the Background of Matter Theory? Take the quiz and see!
Last update 01/11/01
Copyright © 2001 Starlight Publishing Company Hermosa Beach, CA