Blog for Dimension Model of Mass

The whole thing started when I realized that the second mass, helium, stood in relation to the first mass, hydrogen, as the second Dimension of Space stood in relation to the first Dimension of Space.

The denominators in 1/1 to 1/4 in the first two masses went from 1 --> 4, H = 1, He = 4, the same way that the denominators of the first two Dimensions of Space went from being 1/1 to 1/4.

This quickly led to the understanding that exactly 10 masses followed the form of equation that defines a Dimension of Mass. All other masses followed the forms of deconstruction(s). The Unit Simulacrum brought to the fore the concept of the Unit Deconstruction, which is deconstruction by 1.

The First Unit Deconstruction, or First Decrement, is the first increment by one (unit) in the denominator of a ratio. For instance, the first decrement of unity, 1 = (1/1) --> (1/(1+1)) = 1/2. If you add 1 to the 1 in the denominator of 1/1, you get 1/(1+1). It is true that the FIrst One is 1 = (1/1). The First Deconstruction, the First Decrement, is 1/2 = (1/(1+1)). 

There is a First Unit Deconstruction, and then there are other Unit Deconstructions.

The FIrst Deconstruction occurs in the Third Dimension of Mass, m^p/(2p+1), where p =3. 

There are Three Unit Deconstructions in a row.

Consider: 1 = (1/1) , then add one to the denominator, (1/(1+1)).

The First Increment in the denominator is the First Decrement, or the First Deconstruction.

The radius is the first decrement of the diameter: r = d/(1+1) = d/2.

All of the other masses of the first 20 w

The Dimension Model for Mass is the Second Special Case of the Byrdwell Model for Dimensions. The First Special Case is the new equations for the Dimensions of Space. 

The Dimension Model for Mass is application of the variable 'm', for mass, placed into the Dimension Form of Equations, 2x^p/2p, x^p/2p.

The First Dimension of Mass is 2m^p/2p.

The Second Dimension of Mass is m^p/2p.

As in Dimensions of Space, the FIrst One is two. In Mass, there are the seen and the unseen, protons and neutrons. Only the First Mass is unique. The Dimension Model for Mass specifically accounts for the First One being unique. 

The First Mass, Hydrogen, H, has mass of one, but does not normally appear by itself. Two hydrogen atoms join together into one molecule, H2. The First One is two.

The Dimension Model for Mass for the First Mass, 2m^p/2p, perfectly reflects the facts that mass is dual, being seen and unseen, protons and neutrons, and the First One is two.