Today I had a remarkable insight into the relationship between nucleons and prime numbers, well the idea is not excactly new to me, but it sure seemed clearer today. The relationship comes from an earlier idea of mine called Visual Numbers, the VN system is a new way to represent real numbers which can make complex divisions trivial. (See attached image).

The basics of the VN system is simple, it consists entirely of prime numbers, where all primes are represented by solid spheres, i.e. the first prime (2) is represented by a single solid sphere, the second prime (3) is represented by two solid spheres together, and the third prime (5) is represented by three solid spheres etc.. At first this can be a little confusing, as we have been trained from a young age to count solid objects as the series 1, 2, 3 etc..

Composite numbers are represented by voids, or negative solids if that makes sense (think of an egg as the prime number 2 and the egg carton as the composite number \(2^{12}\) and you will get the picture.

So what does this have to do with physics?

Well it turns out that this visualization of the primes, perfectly describes atomic nuclei, where the number of nucleons in each nuclei identify the order of the prime number on the prime number line, not only does it describe each element with a single prime number, but combine the void of two primes and the VN method describes any chemical compound with a single unique number.

What I realised today was how beautifully the VN system combines with GP theory, and that's pretty exciting...

GP theory says that matter is created by annihilation of protons and electrons resulting in diametric ejection of positive and negative matter along the time axis, the newly formed matter turns up in the past as a single proton with exactly 938.. MeV of potential energy. This single particle is represented as the prime number (2) in the VN system, and from the perspective of this baby particle there are no heavier nuclei yet.

Shortly after it's creation the proton is expected to combine with another proton and form deuterium and in the process the number 3 has also been created, deuterium combines to form tritium or helium-3 and voila the number 5 is created. This process continues with heavier and heavier nuclei being created and so completing the prime number sequence.

GP theory says that we are currently in the Iron age, and that our potential is around 930 MeV, and there exists a number of around 100 elements spread over a range of potentials from Hydrogen at 938 Mev to Nickel at 930 MeV. We can rationalize that larger and larger clusters of nucleons will become stable as time passes and GP falls, thereby representing larger and larger primes.

We can speculate that very large clusters of nucleons become what we know as neutron stars, and these massive bodies represent huge prime numbers, but like the prime number frequency these very large primes are far and few between.apologies if I am contradicting my own earlier writings, until recently I believed that heavier nuclei decayed over time, but this insight has made me realise that a lower observer potential will increase the fusion rate and decrease the decauy of heavier nuclei, which is why the Hirsch fusor works, right?

Were it not for Euclid's prime number theorem which proves that there are an infinite number of primes, I would say that the number of primes ought to apprach an absolute limit, because that would correspond most closely with GP theory.

GP theory says that a body which collapses to the size density of a black hole (SR Radius) has reached a limit, and that any matter consequently drawn towards the body, must be ejected diametrically from the poles, thereby keeping the black body mass constant.

So this is a prime number paradox, everything fits perfectly, except for Euclid's proof of infinite primes.

One possible solution to the prime number paradox is that the next prime is so far away and so that it is represented by a black hole in another galaxy and that Euclids proof is telling us that there are an infinite number of black holes and that the Universe is indeed infinite.

Haha... now we have to solve Olbers paradox :)

So there you have it, my crazy world indeed...

Steven

PS: Trust your gut feeling, not your physics books, history has shown that they have for the most part been wrong.