The Schwarzschild Proton





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Published on Dec 13, 2009

My commentary about the paper by Nassim Haramein titled "The Schwarzschild Proton."


In the video, I feel I have failed to make some things sufficiently clear, so this addendum:

1) The Standard Unit of Mass

The kilogram is the standard unit of mass in the meter-kilogram-second system of units, and the standard I have used in this presentation.

What does that mean in reference to this presentation?

It means that a specific number of atoms of a particular substance makes up that standard of mass. The substance is irrevalent, for it really is the particles that make up the atoms of the substance that provides the standard amount of mass.

So, it is a specific number of electrons, neutrons, and protons that comprise the standard unit. The number of protons, which also would equal the number of electrons, and the number of neutrons will vary with the substance used. Binding energy and mass deficit has some bearing on this, although for the purposes here, I think that can be safely ignored.

The importance of all this is that what ever the substance used to define the standard unit of mass, it will have a specific number of protons in it.

*** That makes the proton, and therefore the mass of the proton, a fundamental element used in the definition of the standard unit of mass. ***

Consequently, if you change the mass of the proton, then you have change the standard unit of mass as well.

2) Presumptions

Nammim Haramein only talks about the proton in his paper. I have presumed that he intends this concept be applied to the neutron and electron, making them Schwarzchild bodies as well.

I also presume for the sake of my presentation that matter in general will increase in mass by the same factor that Mr Haramein increased the mass of the proton.

3) The Necessity of Changing the value for the Gravitational Constant, when the Value for the mass of the proton, implying the mass of matter in general, is changed.

The gravitation constant was calculated using the standard unit of mass. According to the laws of Algebra, if you change the standard unit of mass, then you need to change the value of the constant in order to maintain its applicability to the new standard.

Here's an example: Using the gravitational constant and the universal law of gravitation, the gravitation force upon two 1 kilogram objects, held 1 meter apart is 6.67*10^(-11) Newtons. That means according to Newton's second law, that if the objects were let go, they would start accelerating towards each other the moment they were let go at 6.67*10^(-11) meters per second squared.

Now say we have two 1,000 kilogram objects held 1 meter apart. Doing the same math, the force upon them would be 6.67*10^(-5) newtons, and they would start accelerating at 6.67*10^(-8) meters per second squared.

The important thing to notice here is that the observable behavior, that is the acceleration each object displays, is 1,000 times greater in the second set of objects than in the first.

*** The factor of increase in the acceleration, the behavior of the matter, is equal to the factor of increase in the mass of the matter. ***

Therefore if we have a object of a specific amount of mass, then we change the amount of that mass, we would expect its gravitational behavior, its weight and acceleration in gravitational fields, to change according to the change in its mass. That's fundamental.

If we want the laws of physics to indicate that that object with the changed mass would match the gravitational behavior of the object with the original mass, then we would have to adjust the gravitational constant. That's fundamental too, although less obvious.

4) Mr Haramein has changed the mass of the proton to accomplish his goals on the sub-atomic scale, although he seems to have completely ignored the consequences of this change on larger scales.

Regardless of number and elegance of the correlations this change in mass makes on the sub-atomic, it fails to maintain congruence with the observed behavior of matter on larger scales.


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