David Brown
Registered: May 2009
Posts: 176 
Is nature infinite if and only if superpartners occur in nature?
My postings at vixra.org prior to the end of January 2013 might have an enormous failure of understanding on my part. If string theorists have found the mathematics for the unification of gravity with quantum field theory, then should supersymmetry show up empirically? My guess is that supersymmetry is an empirical success if and only if nature is infinite. If nature is finite, then my guess is that the cycle of nature requires a multiverse with a compact topology with a boundary, an interior, and a process for gradually transferring energy from the boundary to the interior and also transferring energy from the interior to the boundary in simultaneous big bangs.
In the “Foreward” to his thesis, Goffinet wrote, “Some problems of the Standard Model have indeed been solved by grand unification theories, supersymmetry, technicolour, horizontal symmetries and others. However, it has always been at the expense of a complexification of the theory, for instance a zoo of new particles or a rather large group of symmetry. The LHC will certainly help us to select the best candidate for new physics. We hope that it will also surprise us.”
http://cp3.irmp.ucl.ac.be/upload/th...hd/goffinet.pdf “A bottomup approach to fermion masses”, 2008 doctoral thesis by François Goffinet
My thinking is that nature is finite if and only (the Standard Model remains empirically all the way to the Planck scale and the GZK paradox validates the finite nature hypothesis). How might the GZK paradox confirm or disconfirm the finite nature hypothesis?
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Greise...inKuzmin_limit (GZK limit)
If the multiverse transfers energy from the boundary to the interior, then there should be a spectacular confirmation of this transfer. To me it seems that the GZK paradox is the only plausible candidate for such a spectacular confirmation. I make the following:
CONJECTURE: Nature is finite if and only if the explanation of the GZK paradox is that the ultrahigh energy cosmic rays are actually gravitons.
*** Note added 8 Feb. 2013:
Is the preceding conjecture foolish and/or insane? Perhaps so. Why might the conjecture be correct? According to Wikipedia, “The Standard Model has 61 elementary particles.”
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Standard_Model
In terms of Planck time intervals, the 61 elementary particles create 61 dimensions of particle paths. Including gravitons, there are 62 dimensions of particle paths. If during each Planck time interval, miniature black holes are created in the interior of the multiverse, then there might be 62 dimensions of particle paths and 10 dimensions of miniature black holes forming the 72 dimensions of the ball which is the interior of the multiverse. The miniature black holes (either of matter or antimatter) last only for the duration of a Planck time interval. Gravitational energy is withdrawn from the boundary of the multiverse and sent into the interior. Such gravitational energy transfer might explain dark matter, dark energy, the space roar, and the GZK paradox in a unified way.
*** Note added 18 Feb. 2013: Actually, conventional black hole theory rules out the preceding CONJECTURE on gravitons as the explanation for the GZK paradox. The following is perhaps the correct resolution of the GZK paradox:
http://arxiv.org/pdf/hepph/0501280.pdf "TeV String Theoris, Mini Black Holes and TransGZK Cosmic Rays" by G. Domokos & S. KovesiDomokos, 2005
Last edited by David Brown on 02182013 at 11:14 AM
Report this post to a moderator  IP: Logged
