Quantum Unification Theory
The universe is a multiple layer of two dimensional energy fields. These energy fields penetrate,
permeate and fill the inter-space of the universe. The elementary forces of gravity and
electromagnetism are spirals and ripples in these energy fields. Together they create energy-mass
particles in a three dimensional space-time continuum.
Gravity and electromagnetism are byproducts of collisions between energy fields. Black holes
are a byproduct of gaps between energy fields.
The energy-mass particles are called Fermions and Bosons. The basic properties of the space-time continuum
are defined by the position and state of the energy-mass particles.
The space-time continuum and energy-mass particles are constantly changing in size, position,
momentum, and energy.
The difference between Fermions and Bosons is multiple Bosons particles can occupy the same
position in the space-time continuum and Fermions cannot. Fermion particles collide and decay
while Bosons particles merge and transform.
Bosons are elementary and non-elementary particles that act as carriers of energy, unlike
Fermion particles which store and release energy.
Fermion interactions, collisions and decay create four different fields of Boson particles. They
include a Weak Field of W and Z particles, an Electromagnetic Field of Photon particles, a
Strong Field of Gluons and Mesons particles, and a Gravitational Field which is a product of
Fermions are the basic building blocks of matter. They store and release energy via Boson fusion
and decay. There are two types of elementary Fermions, Quarks and Leptons.
Quarks and Leptons come in 12 flavors and 3 charges. A flavor refers to a particular type and
size of Quark or Lepton. Larger Quarks and Leptons are less stable than smaller ones. A charge
is a unit of energy [+, -, or 0 eV (electron volt, joule/coulomb or energy per electric charge)].
Quarks are the only elementary particles that interact with all four Boson fields, [Strong, Weak,
Electromagnetic, and Gravity]. They combine to make non-elementary Meson particles [even
number of Quarks] and Baryon particles [odd number of Quarks].
Leptons do not interact with the Strong Field. They do not combine to make other particles.