© Copyright Mark Tregellen 2011
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The Boundary Chord Proton (See Books - Chapter 1
The Tesseract (See Books - Chapter 4
Welcome to the Chorthe Project. . .
The chorthe project (where 'chorthe' was originally an abbreviation of chord theory), is a slightly different way of looking at the world around us. It is based on what has been called the dimensional boundary chord model of the nucleus and will attempt to argue the case for an atom that is quite fundamentally different in character to that of currently held theory. By looking at the function of the nucleus from a different standpoint, it has been possible to compile a history of the proton and the neutron that demands the inclusion of specific ‘string’ entities or dimensional boundary chords within this structure. This has also led to a picture of the nucleus that will be shown to include a total of seven distinct rotational groups, that must in turn endow this most fundamental of bodies with its observed properties of mass, spin and charge. Central to this scheme of things, will be a new geometry that allows for the re-mapping of both proton and neutron; an important consequence of which, will be a lack of dependence on the quarks, that effectively become redundant within this model.
Equally crucial to this theme, will be what amounts to a new definition of the waves (or dimensional boundary surface waves) and these too, will play a very important role in the working of this model. Coupled with an evolution that has been based on what is called simple dimensionality and an associated process known as dimensional differentiation, a very real provenance can be traced all the way back to before this model’s equivalent of the big bang. This project has been on the go since August 2002 and has thus far produced a series of papers and a one hundred thousand word thesis that is now awaiting scrutiny and publication. Arguably the most important aspect of any research is communication, so please feel free to explore this website and perhaps draw your own conclusions as to this project’s merits and its possible worth. Either way,I hope that you find it interesting. Mark Tregellen                               July 2011