Mass Transfer of God Particle or Higgs Boson

Abstract:

Article Preview

This paper presents a mathematical model to predict the behaviour of the God particle, the Higgs boson, which adds mass to elementary particles appearing and disappearing in the time of Planck. The phenomenon of turbulence in the Planck scale in the modelling of space-time is the base on which is sustained this work. We measured the flow of fluid through the boundary that contains the studied mass (composed of virtual particles with characteristics similar to the Higgs boson) in full bubbling in a gravitational field with enormous surface gravity by calculating the divergence, the rotational and circulation of the fluid. The results show evidence of mass transfer of the particles consistent with the Theory of Special Relativity. The gravitational field (with mass like field source) acts as a conservative field, since its circulation along any closed curve is zero. By Stokes theorem, the flow is irrotational and therefore without vortices. In two arbitrary points of the gravitational field is found that the mechanical energy (sum of kinetic and potential energy) of the particles is constant, satisfying the theorem of conservation of energy in this inertial system isolated from conservative forces. Green's theorem defines sources and sinks of particles around a singularity in the mass center. For heat flow, the sources represent the heat production and the sinks represent its consumption. The irrotational gravitational field where is hosted the God particle has electrostatic and gravitational potential energy.

Info:

Periodical:

Defect and Diffusion Forum (Volumes 326-328)

Edited by:

Prof. Andreas Öchsner, Prof. Graeme E. Murch, Ali Shokuhfar and Prof. João M.P.Q. Delgado

Pages:

164-169

Citation:

R. L. Corral Bustamante et al., "Mass Transfer of God Particle or Higgs Boson", Defect and Diffusion Forum, Vols. 326-328, pp. 164-169, 2012

Online since:

April 2012

Export:

Price:

$41.00

[1] K. Nakamura, et al. (Particle Data Group): J. Phys. G: Nucl. Part. Phys. doi: 10. 1088/0954-3899/37/7A/075021.

DOI: https://doi.org/10.1088/0954-3899/37/7a/075021

[2] D.N. Page: New J. Phys. Vol. 7 (2005), p.203.

[3] E.J. Purcell, D. Varberg and S.E. Rigdon: Cálculo (Pearson Educación, México, 2001).

[4] P. Higgs: Phys. Rev. Vol. 145 (1966), p.1156.

[5] W-M Yao et al.: J. Phys. G: Nucl. Part. Phys. Vol. 33 (2006), p.001.

[6] W. Dittrich and H. Gies: Probing the quantum vacuum: perturbative effective action approach (Springer-Verlag, Berlin 2000).

[7] J.D. Bekenstein: Contemporary Phys. Vol. 45 (2004), p.31.