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BIG Theory: What is Mass?

What is Mass?

Object Waves

Motion

Mass is an oscillating particle found in Space. It oscillates in a spherical manner, changing diameter between a collapsed state and an expanded state. From the smallest sub-atomic particle, each has a unique signature oscillation. Frequency is a fixed identifier for particles of Mass. Amplitude varies with a Mass particle's energy.

A simple analogy can be applied to the oscillating nature of Mass. In BIG Theory, I refer to this aspect of Mass as it's "heartbeat". The heartbeat of Mass creates spherically radiating waves in DOP.

When more than one Mass shares close proximity, something happens. The spherical waves that they emit become encompassed by one another. The dense peaks of their waves combine, much in the same way individual drops of water swallow each other to form one larger, more efficient drop surface. These once separate waves become one. You can imagine that this wave is no longer a perfect sphere, but as the waves travel out from the source they gradually become spherical again.

One consequence of combining spherical waves, is a discrepancy in the math of combining Masses. The problem is the cancellation of Mass waves. Some Mass is expanding, while others may be contracting. The total Mass volume can be less than the total of the two Masses separately. Recently Gravity wave detectors at LIGO, were able to record Gravity waves of two black holes merging. Their results show a similar reduction in the measure of Mass, after the two black holes become one. At least some of this observed loss may be attributed to this process.

Motion of Mass will be covered more in depth under the subject of Inertia section, but I will say this here, Mass at rest is represented as a spherical waveform. Mass that is in motion has an elongated form. The collapse point is off center, and as each cycle of oscillation occurs, Mass is displaced within it's neighboring DOP.

Now click on the Inertia subject button to the left of this window.

Click through the tabs of the window pane above, from left to right. Each should build on the other. Repeat several times if necessary. Then Click on the next subject button located on the left side of the window.

Should you wish to jump back to the beginning, use the "BIG Theory" menu button at the top and bottom of every page.

Copyright © 2016 Jeffrey N. Bivens