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Thursday, August 28, 2014

Universal Natural States Theory (UNST) predicts 120 elementary or fundamental particles.

Nature Mechanics or Universal Natural States Theory (UNST) predicts 120 elementary or fundamental particles. 

Nowadays, Standard Model Particle Spectrum is the frame for the particles that cannot be broken up into smaller constituents to the best of our knowledge. All told, when we count up these elementary or fundamental particles that we know of, the ones that cannot be broken apart into anything smaller or lighter, we count a number of different types:

- six quarks (and their antiquark counterparts), each coming in three different color possibilities and two different spins,
three charged leptons, the electron, muon and tau (and their anti-lepton counterparts), each allowed two different spin states,

- three neutral leptons, the neutrinos, along with the three anti-neutrinos, where the neutrinos all have a left-handed spin and the antis have a right-handed spin,
the gluons, which all have two different spin states and which come in eight color varieties,

-the photon, which has two different allowable spins,

- the W-and-Z bosons, which come in three types (the W+, W-, and Z) and have three allowable spin states apiece (-1, 0, and +1), and

- the Higgs boson, which exists in only one state.

Thus, counting all of them are 118 elementary or fundamental particles. It means Nature Mechanics or UNST predicts two particles more beyond the SM.

One could probably be the gluon number nine as predicts QCD.

For the second one, Nature Mechanics or UNST postulates one boson as "Higgs' heavier couple" or abbreviate "Fat Higss" (FH).

What’s even better? The new Fermilab experiment, E989, should be capable of determining the magnitude of the anomaly for muon's g factor. if it’s really a deviation from the Standard Model, to somewhere between 7 and 8σ!. Maybe the new boson postulates from Nature Mechanics or UNST called "Fat Higgs" (FH) by the moment.

In other words, while all the world’s eyes have been on the Large Hadron Collider and its search for the Higgs (and potentially, new particles), the first true advance beyond the Standard Model may come from an experiment that few people pay attention to and a small group of theorists that have painstakingly calculated upwards of 12,000 corrections to the muon’s g factor.

And if we get lucky, this will be the piece of evidence that points out the way to uncovering physics beyond the Standard Model!