## Search found 238 matches

- Mon Jun 24, 2013 6:58 pm UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

I already did make a prediction. I predicted the interaction that certain particles should have with the w field. The benefit it provides is explaining how physics interacts with math at the most fundamental way. Except that it doesn't explain anything, because it's still not extensible. You've yet...

- Mon Jun 24, 2013 2:32 pm UTC
- Forum: Mathematics
- Topic: Where can I find a list of algorithms in big o notation
- Replies:
**7** - Views:
**2550**

### Where can I find a list of algorithms in big o notation

I was thinking about big o notation but instead of the usual process of taking an algorithm and finding what it is in big o notation how about starting with the big o notation and then finding an algorithm. For example it would be interesting if algorithms with the following big o notation existed: ...

- Sun Jun 23, 2013 9:01 pm UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

scratch123, you seem woefully misinformed as to what a theory is. In order to have a useful theory, it must make predictions (which do not simply beg the question - that is, they don't start from the answer and work backwards), and those predictions must be verifiable (that is, there must be some w...

- Sun Jun 23, 2013 5:29 pm UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

down/up = 2.38 = pi^2/(pi + 1) charm/strange = 13.5 = pi^2 + pi + 1/2 top/bottom = 41.36 = pi^3 + pi^2 + 1/2 charm/up = 641.79 = 6(3pi^3 + pi^2 + pi) top/charm = 134 = 4pi^3 + pi^2 strange/down = 19.83 = 2pi^2 bottom/strange = 44 = pi^3 + pi^2 + pi I decided to rewrite all the major quark ratios in ...

- Sun Jun 23, 2013 3:18 pm UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

Aprox. 2.38 works when you're selling meat by the pound. I don't think it works in physics. Also, seriously - the fuck is your theory? Except pounds is an arbritary unit of measurement and isn't related to fundamental physics. Every one of my posts in this topic is part of my theory. It seems that,...

- Sun Jun 23, 2013 3:09 pm UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

SecondTalon wrote:Aprox. 2.38 works when you're selling meat by the pound. I don't think it works in physics.

Also, seriously - the fuck is your theory?

Except pounds is an arbritary unit of measurement and isn't related to fundamental physics. Every one of my posts in this topic is part of my theory.

- Sun Jun 23, 2013 2:30 pm UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

Since people were complaining about me not having a physical interpretation for pi I decided to look harder for one. I decided to take the w boson mass of 80.385 gev and multiply it by pi to get 252.54 gev which is close to the higgs vaccuum expectation value of 246.22 gev. Okay, why is it not equa...

- Sat Jun 22, 2013 9:51 pm UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: The speed of light in sound form
- Replies:
**35** - Views:
**9318**

### Re: The speed of light in sound form

https://soundcloud.com/chemical-formula So I finally got around to updating this topic by uploading 4 sounds based on chemical formulas. The best way to explain how this works is with an example using h2o. First I need to convert it to number form. There are 2 hydrogen atoms and one oxygen so those ...

- Sat Jun 22, 2013 3:29 pm UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Standard_Model_(mathematical_formulation)#Quantum_Field_Theory Since people were complaining about me not having a physical interpretation for pi I decided to look harder for one. I decided to take the w boson mass of 80.385 gev and multiply it by pi to get 252.54 gev wh...

- Fri Jun 14, 2013 1:10 pm UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

How can you call them random math functions when they all share a similar structure? Also I am predicting that the lorentz factor and the mass of bosons are related. The point of this theory isn't to predict new particles but to explain how the known particles transform into each other. The transfo...

- Fri Jun 14, 2013 1:40 am UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

That's not a theory. That's not even a hypothesis. That's ... a bunch of random mathematical functions and some claim that they relate to some physical ratios in some fashion. Please, go away, and come back when you have at least a hypothesis - something that produces testable, falsifiable predicti...

- Thu Jun 13, 2013 10:16 pm UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

Ok since people still aren't getting it I will summarize my boson theory so far. I will also include the generation 1 quarks. sinh^2(1) = higgs/z boson and top quark/higgs sinh^-1(1) = w boson/z boson cosh^2(1) = down quark/up quark cosh^-1(1) = photons and gluons Notice how all of the involve raisi...

- Thu Jun 13, 2013 9:10 pm UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

Now there are 2 ways you could simplify this expression. One is to square it and get rid of the sqrt and the other is to get the bottom term on top by taking the inverse. That's not how simplifying works, though. You can't square the expression for something, and preserve the answer you get out. If...

- Thu Jun 13, 2013 4:59 pm UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

Now there are 2 ways you could simplify this expression. One is to square it and get rid of the sqrt and the other is to get the bottom term on top by taking the inverse. That's not how simplifying works, though. You can't square the expression for something, and preserve the answer you get out. If...

- Thu Jun 13, 2013 4:40 pm UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

I'm just gonna quote Feynman*. Emphasis mine. [...] That summarizes all of the problems associated with Quantum Electrodynamics. The most beautiful one is the coupling constant, 137 point and so on, and all good theoretical physicists put that up on their wall and worry about it. There is at the pr...

- Thu Jun 13, 2013 4:11 pm UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

Really, this just looks to me like the sharpshooter fallacy; as Роберт demonstrates, you can find an equation for practically any known number which will approximate it reasonably, but unless you can use this to make predictions about a mass that is not known ahead of time, it's just drawing a bull...

- Thu Jun 13, 2013 3:31 pm UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

Really, this just looks to me like the sharpshooter fallacy; as Роберт demonstrates, you can find an equation for practically any known number which will approximate it reasonably, but unless you can use this to make predictions about a mass that is not known ahead of time, it's just drawing a bull...

- Tue May 28, 2013 3:10 pm UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

Ok how about this. Pi = space and e = energy and the trigonometric functions are rotations of space itself. I found some equations to explain the ratio of quark masses: down/up = 2.38 = pi^2/(pi + 1) charm/strange = pi^2 + pi + 1/2 top/bottom = 41.36 = pi^3 + pi^2 + 1/2 Sure they have some accuracy ...

- Mon May 27, 2013 4:00 pm UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

Explaining the mass of particles is considered an unsolved problem in physics. My theory may not be perfectly accurate but as I posted earlier it has accuracy comparable to that of the standard model. The only math background you really need is high school math and you can get enough of the physics...

- Mon May 27, 2013 1:24 pm UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

Dude, I just presented an elaborate multiple fraction in Comic Sans. Who are you to question me? Sig'd. Scratch, suppose I had a boson and I didn't know its mass, but wanted to find out. Using your system, how would I know which trigonometric function to use, and with respect to what other boson I ...

- Mon May 27, 2013 12:31 am UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

What is your argument? So far it seems to be that approximations are cool, which people on this board would probably agree with, presented in another fashion. There isn't really much for us to discuss without you laying out what it is you are arguing for. I am hardly a math wizard, but so far I am ...

- Sun May 26, 2013 11:48 pm UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

brenok wrote:

So what is the point then? Is it just to parody my posts since you guys aren't smart enough to come up with an actual argument?

- Sun May 26, 2013 10:57 pm UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

Thank you scratch for your revolutionary work. Hopefully this will lead to a new breakthrough in quantum science ("physical" science). Recently I was introduced to the idea of space as a time-universe. Science predicts that space (which in greek is called "cosmos", that is, the ...

- Sun May 26, 2013 5:43 pm UTC
- Forum: Science
- Topic: Do you believe in proton decay?
- Replies:
**25** - Views:
**10143**

### Re: Do you believe in proton decay?

I'd be surprised if they didn't decay, as baryon nonconservation is arguably necessary for us existing at all . B-L is the conserved quantity. Also monopoles eat protons :) They are made very scarce by inflation, but not eliminated :) So how many years do you think proton decay takes? When do you t...

- Sun May 26, 2013 4:56 pm UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

timecube.com watermanpolyhedron.com these posts Do you see the similarities? They aren't really that similar. Timecube doesn't use any math and I found that watermanpolyhedron guys xkcd posts and he doesn't seem to understand the definitions of certain words. They are also both trying to disprove s...

- Sun May 26, 2013 2:00 pm UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

I also found that cosh^-1(1) = 0 which explains why the photon and gluon are massless. So you believe that the rest masses of the photon and gluon are a direct consequence of the properties of the exponential function? Well not just the exponential function by itself but also the fact this function...

- Sat May 25, 2013 3:30 pm UTC
- Forum: Science
- Topic: Do you believe in proton decay?
- Replies:
**25** - Views:
**10143**

### Do you believe in proton decay?

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Proton_decay

I have read some good arguments both for and against it so I am not sure what I believe. On one hand some grand unified theories predict it but on the other hand it has never been observed.

I have read some good arguments both for and against it so I am not sure what I believe. On one hand some grand unified theories predict it but on the other hand it has never been observed.

- Sat May 25, 2013 1:04 pm UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

I was looking for a number to represent the binding energy in protons and neutrons (in other words gluons) so this is what I decided to do. I took the proton mass which is 938 and divided it by the sum of the quark masses that make it up 938/(4.79 + 2.01 + 2.01) = 106.5. Interestingly this is coinc...

- Fri May 24, 2013 9:42 pm UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

timecube.com watermanpolyhedron.com these posts Do you see the similarities? They aren't really that similar. Timecube doesn't use any math and I found that watermanpolyhedron guys xkcd posts and he doesn't seem to understand the definitions of certain words. They are also both trying to disprove s...

- Thu May 09, 2013 4:06 pm UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

so now I have a theoretical justification for using that particular trigonometric function. No, you still don't. You just replaced "coth because it's sorta close to the right value" with "coth because it's sorta close to this other, unrelated, equally arbitrary calculation". Con...

- Sat May 04, 2013 6:43 pm UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

I was looking for a number to represent the binding energy in protons and neutrons (in other words gluons) so this is what I decided to do. I took the proton mass which is 938 and divided it by the sum of the quark masses that make it up 938/(4.79 + 2.01 + 2.01) = 106.5. Interestingly this is coinci...

- Sun Mar 17, 2013 12:04 am UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

Using a trigonometric function and the number one can hardly be considered a random transformation when it is so simple. Yes it can. You switched because the numbers didn't work out nicely, not because there was a genuine reason to do so. And where, in all of physics, are you likely to find an equa...

- Sun Mar 03, 2013 11:00 pm UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

weinberg angle = 0.512795 cosh(x) = 0.512795 x = 1.03236 cosh(x) = 1.03236 x = 0.25372 cosh(x) = 0.25372 x = 1.314 = coth(1) This is wrong. x ≈ 1.03236i, not 1.03236. Edit to add: His problem is that he's acting as if random transforms to get a number close to another number is interesting or has a...

- Thu Feb 28, 2013 2:01 am UTC
- Forum: Mathematics
- Topic: A Thread for scratch123's Random Math Questions
- Replies:
**71** - Views:
**16550**

### Re: A Thread for scratch123's Random Math Questions

I think the 4th one is the least random since it has 2 sequences of 5 straight 1's and it has many more 1's than 0's. No other sequence has a 1 and 0 ratio as great as that one. Why are sequences of 1's important, but sequences of 0's aren't? Why is a high 1 to 0 ratio important, but a high 0 to 1 ...

- Wed Feb 27, 2013 2:18 am UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

So your theory is what, exactly? "The Weinberg angle is what it is because coth -1 (cosh(cosh(cosh(x)))) ~= 1"? Why do we apply the hyperbolic cosine function? Why exactly three times? Why do we then apply the inverse hyperbolic cotangent? Why exactly once? Why does it matter that followi...

- Wed Feb 27, 2013 1:36 am UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

So your theory is what, exactly? "The Weinberg angle is what it is because coth -1 (cosh(cosh(cosh(x)))) ~= 1"? Why do we apply the hyperbolic cosine function? Why exactly three times? Why do we then apply the inverse hyperbolic cotangent? Why exactly once? Why does it matter that followi...

- Wed Feb 27, 2013 1:05 am UTC
- Forum: General
- Topic: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson mass
- Replies:
**197** - Views:
**119004**

### Re: Polynomial for fine structure constant and higgs boson m

= is approximately equal tan(1) = 1.55 = higgs/w boson mass cos(1) + sin(1) = cosh(sin(1)) = sinh(1) * cosh(1) * tanh(1) = sinh^2(1) = 1.38 = higgs/z boson mass cosh(1) + sin(1) = cosh^2(1) = 2.38 = down quark/up quark mass sech(1) + coth(1) = 1.96 = vaccuum expectation value/higgs mass 2sech(1) + 2...

- Wed Feb 27, 2013 12:25 am UTC
- Forum: Mathematics
- Topic: A Thread for scratch123's Random Math Questions
- Replies:
**71** - Views:
**16550**

### Re: A Thread for scratch123's Random Math Questions

Actually could I borrow scratch123 for a moment? I'd like to automate his pattern recognition abilities and limitations for my own purposes. scratch123: could you let me know of all the non random patterns in each of these five sequences? The things that catch your attention and seem unusual. 11110...

- Sun Feb 17, 2013 11:26 pm UTC
- Forum: Science
- Topic: How does the translation between dna and amino acids work?
- Replies:
**9** - Views:
**1997**

### How does the translation between dna and amino acids work?

I have read that in order to translate a dna sequence into a amino acid, 3 of the dna letters need to be read. This makes sense since there are around 20 amino acids the body uses and 4^3 = 64 (4 possible letters, 3 of those letters) which is greater than the 20 amino acids. What doesn't make sense ...

- Thu Feb 14, 2013 5:13 pm UTC
- Forum: Mathematics
- Topic: A Thread for scratch123's Random Math Questions
- Replies:
**71** - Views:
**16550**

### Re: Why do e, pi, and sqrt(2) look less random when multipli

Ok, here's 2 numbers. One is from one of your 'less random' versions of pi and e, and one is a random number I just made in excel. Which is which? 7797204405 7737121582 There is nothing wrong with this question and it provided an interesting puzzle. What I decided to do was take the absolute value ...