The Transmuting Ether
Subquantum Kinetics proposes the existence of a primordial transmuting ether composed of subtle "etheron" particles. These continually react with one another in prescribed manners and also diffuse through space.
Potentially, there may be many subquantum reactions taking place in the transmuting ether, but only a few of these may be important for describing the origin of the fields composing the matter and energy of our universe. This relevant subset of ether reactions (Model G) is described by just five kinetic equations. These describe the recursive conversion of X etherons into Y etherons and Y etherons back into X etherons.
A and B are input ether reactants. Z and Ω are output ether reactants. G, X, and Y are variable ether reaction intermediates. Concentration patterns of these three variables form the particles and photons that compose our physical universe.
Under certain conditions, this continually operating cycle of X transforming into Y and Y transforming into X spontaneously forms wave patterns composed of reciprocally varying X and Y ether concentrations. The concentration of the third ether variable, G, varies in proportion with that of X. The X and Y ether concentration variations in space represent measurable electric potential fields and G ether concentration variations represent measurable gravitational potential fields. These waves comprise the subatomic particles and energy waves that form the basis of the physical world. Thus matter and energy waves are simply periodic variations in the concentrations of three reacting ether substrates (X, Y, and G), or from a physical standpoint, they consist of periodic electric and gravitational potential fields. Matter and energy may be viewed as forming out of the transmuting ether in much the same way that chemical wave concentration patterns form in the Belousov-Zhabotinskii reaction.
Stages in autogenesis of a subatomic particle from the vacuum state. These illustrate a zero-point energy electric potential fluctuation (X and Y ether concentration fluctuation) growing into an electric potential wave pattern that forms the core of a subatomic particle.
For actual simulations of Model G, visit our gallery