© Copyright Mark Tregellen 2011
 HOME              ORIGINAL PAPERS             BOOKS              INTERACTIVE GALLERY 1              INTERACTIVE GALLERY 2              CONTACT US
Interactive Gallery 1. . .
These pages include interactive 3D models of the proton, neutron, trans-helium nuclei and other entities - all as they are envisaged to appear within 'the boundary chord model'. These can be manipulated in real-time in order to give the visitor a more complete idea of how this model of the atom works. Simply click on an image to examine it in detail. Hold the left mouse button to rotate; middle button to pan and right button to zoom. Special thanks to EON Reality Inc. for their terrific EON Viewer which has made this interactive gallery possible. You will need to download this viewer from one of the links below in order to interact with the gallery properly. They come directly from Eon Reality (https://www.eonreality.com/downloads/) and are virus free (their Software Plug-Ins tab). <DOWNLOAD EON VIEWER (32-bit)> <DOWNLOAD EON VIEWER (64-bit)>
The Neutron The boundary chord neutron is the stage 1 reconfigured teddy. Due to an inherent conflict within its rotational groups because of face- spin bias, it will reconfigure to the proton to regain equilibrium. The Proton The proton within the boundary chord model comprises a total of seven distinct rotational groups which, when combined with each of the faces' de-gassed 2D membranes, provides this particle's exhibited mass, spin and charge. The Deuterium Nucleus Deuterium should be considered as the first truly evolved element, as it comprises a single proton- neutron pair, with a single bond that may have been the result of an episode of flipped polarity when its proton was in a higher energy state; perhaps as a result of particle collision. The Helium Nucleus The first of the noble gases, the helium nucleus comprises a double proton-neutron pair. Although its configuration renders it stable, its inert nature within this model is due to the capture of a double electron mass which makes it difficult to bond with on the molecular level.