# An ether model which gives the standard model of particle physics.

## An ether model which gives the standard model of particle physics.

What I want to present here is a condensed matter interpretation of the fields of the standard model (SM) of particle physics. It is published in an established peer-reviewed mainstream journal, as

Schmelzer, I.: A Condensed Matter Interpretation of SM Fermions and Gauge Fields, Foundations of Physics, vol. 39, 1, p. 73 – 107 (2009),

DOI: 10.1007/s10701-008-9262-9, and can be accessed also at arXiv:0908.0591. A minor extension, with a few qualitative results about masses (why photons and gluons are massless, and neutrino masses very small), can be found at arXiv:0912.3892.

The model shares a major point with the classical ether: It is a medium, and the speed of light is the speed of sound of this medium. But this defines also an important difference: At the time of the old ether theory, there was only one field which was guided by a wave equation with c as its speed. Today all the fields we know - the fields of all forces (electromagnetic, weak, strong, gravity) as well those used to describe matter (leptons, neutrinos, quarks) follow wave equations with the same characteristic speed c. In other words, today the "speed of light" is no longer a "speed of light" only, but of everything.

As a consequence, the ether has to give not only the EM field, but all fields we know, and may be even some more (which would give dark matter).

At a first look, this seems much more complicate. The EM field consists of six components, three for the electric and three for the magnetic field. The SM contains much much more: four complex (or eight real) fields for every Dirac fermion, with 24 such fermions, all the gauge fields have 12 times as many components as the EM field alone, and last but not least, the gravitational field with 10 components. But, from another point of view, this makes the work even much easier - given that we have much more fields, we have also much more information about the ether, which we can use to reconstruct it.

The basic mechanical properties of the ether - density, velocity, and stress tensor - define the gravitational field. This part is covered by my ether theory of gravity which I will describe in another thread.

All the other matter fields describe local properties of the ether, properties of its microscopic structure. One could name this microscopic structure also "atomic structure", but this would be true only in a metaphorical sense, because the microscopic parts are not really atoms. They are, in the actual model, elementary cells which may be deformed. The state of such a cell is described by an affine transformation, which defines a translation, rotation and deformation of the cell from an undistorted reference state.

Schmelzer, I.: A Condensed Matter Interpretation of SM Fermions and Gauge Fields, Foundations of Physics, vol. 39, 1, p. 73 – 107 (2009),

DOI: 10.1007/s10701-008-9262-9, and can be accessed also at arXiv:0908.0591. A minor extension, with a few qualitative results about masses (why photons and gluons are massless, and neutrino masses very small), can be found at arXiv:0912.3892.

The model shares a major point with the classical ether: It is a medium, and the speed of light is the speed of sound of this medium. But this defines also an important difference: At the time of the old ether theory, there was only one field which was guided by a wave equation with c as its speed. Today all the fields we know - the fields of all forces (electromagnetic, weak, strong, gravity) as well those used to describe matter (leptons, neutrinos, quarks) follow wave equations with the same characteristic speed c. In other words, today the "speed of light" is no longer a "speed of light" only, but of everything.

As a consequence, the ether has to give not only the EM field, but all fields we know, and may be even some more (which would give dark matter).

At a first look, this seems much more complicate. The EM field consists of six components, three for the electric and three for the magnetic field. The SM contains much much more: four complex (or eight real) fields for every Dirac fermion, with 24 such fermions, all the gauge fields have 12 times as many components as the EM field alone, and last but not least, the gravitational field with 10 components. But, from another point of view, this makes the work even much easier - given that we have much more fields, we have also much more information about the ether, which we can use to reconstruct it.

The basic mechanical properties of the ether - density, velocity, and stress tensor - define the gravitational field. This part is covered by my ether theory of gravity which I will describe in another thread.

All the other matter fields describe local properties of the ether, properties of its microscopic structure. One could name this microscopic structure also "atomic structure", but this would be true only in a metaphorical sense, because the microscopic parts are not really atoms. They are, in the actual model, elementary cells which may be deformed. The state of such a cell is described by an affine transformation, which defines a translation, rotation and deformation of the cell from an undistorted reference state.

**Schmelzer**- Posts : 12

Join date : 2015-08-16

## Re: An ether model which gives the standard model of particle physics.

Does this theory have any math behind it? Not putting you down, just curious.

_________________

Allen Beers- PIRL Director and Chief Physicist

**emoallen3433**- Posts : 64

Join date : 2015-06-12

Age : 19

Location : florida

## Re: An ether model which gives the standard model of particle physics.

emoallen3433 wrote:Does this theory have any math behind it? Not putting you down, just curious.

Of course, look at http://arxiv.org/abs/0908.0591 about the ether model.

The ether theory of gravity has also a lot of math, http://arxiv.org/abs/gr-qc/0205035 for the paper.

Above papers are published in peer-reviewed mainstream journals, thus, not the type of [tex]E=mc^2[/tex] formulas you find in "ether theories" written by laymen, but math as one has to expect from professional physicists. On my homepage http://ilja-schmelzer.de/ you will find at least some of the math presented in a simpler way.

**Schmelzer**- Posts : 12

Join date : 2015-08-16

## Re: An ether model which gives the standard model of particle physics.

Not bad dude.

_________________

Allen Beers- PIRL Director and Chief Physicist

**emoallen3433**- Posts : 64

Join date : 2015-06-12

Age : 19

Location : florida

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