## PART I## INTRODUCTORY SUPPORTIVE EVIDENCES## Heisenberg's Uncertainty PrincipleHeisenberg's “Copenhagen” interpretation of micro-world physics has developed into a philosophy of individual components being non-measurable, non-positionable, and to a certain extent non-describable. Heisenberg's Uncertainty Principle applies to point particles. There are no point particles. The order of the universe is based upon opposites being present and necessary for things to exist. de Broglie waves have inherent within positive and negative characteristics attributable to that portion of mass-positive or mass-negative orientation. Otherwise subatomic supercolliders would be unable to control the particle with just one pole. Heisenberg's principle is based on a singularity approach. It was based on the concept that any attempt to measure a particle changes its position or momentum due to the very process of measurement.
Feynman's lecture series describes the philosophy. “This is the way Heisenberg stated the uncertainty principle originally: If you make the measurement on any object, and you can determine the x- component of its momentum with an uncertainty Δp, you cannot, at the same time, know its x-position more accurately than Δx = h/Δp [Planck’s constant], where h is a definite fixed number given by nature” [1]. This problem of measurement is central to the quantum philosophy, but by combining Einstein's energy-matter-light equivalence, then all matter has a positive-negative duality the same as energy and light (electrical and magnetic wave components). Combining this with Newton's Third Law, “To every action there is always opposed an equal reaction: or the mutual actions of two bodies upon each other are always equal, and directed to contrary parts.” A particle following Einstein's geodesics in a field environment has to have that duality. If we have singular point particles as represented by Heisenberg's Uncertainty Principle, how are they controllable in the high energy colliders. Why do not the particles immediately go to the pole appropriate to their charge. It takes both poles to control the particle. To state it another way, all fermions have a duality with positive and negative components that in turn interact with the positive and negative field of Einstein's space. Bosons likewise have an opposites factor, but in that case we say it acts as its own antiparticle. With particle duality, then all measurement comes within the range of equal and opposite actions and reactions. Is our inability to measure, due to our lack of precise instrumentation in the negative energy area, or have we merely accepted Heisenberg's singularity approach to matter? [1] Feynman, R. P., Leighton, R. B., & Sands, M., 1965. |