Why are W/Z bosons virtual, and why are they so massive
In most preon models, the notion of a weak force boson is often dismissed. This is because most preon models are not capable of accountig for the
existence of the W/Z boson. But my model not only acknowledges the existence of W/Z bosons, it goes on to explains why W/Z bosons exist only for a
very short time, and, additionally, it explains why they are so massive compared to other bosons.
We already know that preons have (individually) more mass than the particle they compose. Now to understand why W/Z bosons have such a high mass, one
needs only to observe the process of, say, neutron decay (which emits a W- boson) more closely. Here is an animation of the phenomenon:
Notice that at one point during the exchange of preons, the three a preons from the neutral particle (I will explain its identity later) briefly meet
the three b preons from the down quark. This meeting point exist only inside a very small window of time, after which the two groups of preons
continue on their way to their target particles. This meeting point, this moment where the two groups of preon are right next to each other,
constitutes a particle in itself - a particle which is dissolved as soon as it is created. A virtual particle - the W- boson. Now why is it so
massive? Well, let us see - it is not composed of a group of six preons as any other bosons, but actually of two groups of three preons. Since normal,
six-preons bosons are so relatively light, and since isolated preons are so insanely massive, then the existence of four groups of three preons (do
not forget that the parent particles too have been reduced to three preons each) easily explains why the event is measured to have such a high mass.
Preons as a cause for observed colour charges
Why do quarks only bind with quarks and antiquarks, but leptons and bosons can neither bind with one another nor with quarks? The answer to this very
question lies within the preon sequence inside the particles. Quite a bit like DNA, the two kind of preons can form sequences inside particles. For
instance, the down quark must be composed of four "a" preons and two "b" preons, but many arrangements of these can come up, such as aabbbb, abbbba,
bbbbaa, ababbb, abbabb, etc. These sequences actually seem to have an important function inside particle - that is, the attribution of colour charges
(such as red, green, antiblue, etc.).
Three simple laws are governing the sequencing of preons and attribution of colours:
1. Group-particles whose appearance is a rotation, on the spin axis, of the original structure are of the same colour.
2. If there are more than 1 preon in minority, they must touch each other inside the particle (for it is by groups that they are exchanged).
3. In the event of preon equality (three a + three b), the three preons must both touch each other and one of them be present on the side of the
particle at at least one point during the structure's rotation (for it is by groups and by the side that they are exchanged).
So let us now check all possible sequences.
Electrons have only one sequence possible:
Thus it has only one possible colour, a colour which is incompatible with all others - I like to call it the silver colour (antisilver for the
positron, which is bbbbbb). Since it has zero interaction with other colours, it can be said that in practice, the electron has zero colour.
Up quarks have quite a more diverse sequences range:
Out of the six permutations, Law 1 states that Sequence 2 to 5 are equivalent, and constitutes one colour - green. Sequence 1 constitues a second
colour - red. Finally, Sequence 6 constitutes a third colour - blue.
Down quarks sequencing confirms the fact that quarks have no more, no less than three colours:
Once again here Sequence 13 to 15 are violating Law 2 and thus disqualify, for they form an exotic matter. From the twelve remaining permutations,
Sequence 1 to 4 are equivalent by Law 1, Sequence 5 to 8 are also equivalent by Law 1, and Sequence 9 to 12 are also equivalent by Law 1.
Once again: red, green and blue.
Since quarks can form three colours, then the same applies for antiquarks, and thus we can add to that three other colours - which we would call
antired, antigreen and antiblue.
Neutrinos sequencing is distinguishable from bosons sequencing in that neutrinos must have have similar top-most and bottom-most preons at least 1/2
of the time. This gives neutrinos these permutations:
Law 3 rules out Sequence 9 to 12. Law 1 indicates that Sequence 1 to 4 are equivalent, forming one colour which I like to call grey. Surprisingly, Law
1 also states that there is a second set, namely Sequence 5 to 8, seemingly forming a corresponding anticolour. I believe that this is an indication
that the model is predicting an antiparticle for the neutrino.
Boson sequencing froms eight permutations:
Once again, Sequence 1 to 4 are equivalent by Law 1, forming a colour I like to call opaque, and once again Law 1 also states that there is a set of a
corresponding anticolour, that is, Sequence 5 to 8 - antiopaque. I believe this is a confirmation that some bosons, such as the W boson, indeed have
Since opaque cannot bind with red nor green nor blue nor silver nor grey, then it can be said that particles with opaque colour charge have zero
colour charge. Additionally, since silver cannot bind with red nor green nor blue nor opaque nor grey, then it can be said that particles with silver
colour charge have zero colour charge. And since grey cannot bind with red nor green nor blue nor silver nor opaque, then it can be said that
particles with grey colour charge have zero colour charge. And the same stands for all corresponding anticolours.
Offset in decay caused by composite particle offset
Because particles of other generations are inclined on different angles (dependent on said generation), then my model implies that some processes,
such that of hadronic decay, will show a slight variation from the Standard Model. Particles with varying degrees of inclination will induce a
proportionally varying degree of decay efficiency. This prediction is about to be confirmed by experimental evidences - recent experimentations at the
LHC have uncovered puzzling evidences that B-mesons decay are slightly deviating from the SM's prediction:
edit on 29-10-2015 by swanne because: (no reason given)