By now, most people who have even a passing interest in science have heard of the Higgs Boson. Recently, I decided to check the harmonics of the reported mass for this particle. But first, let’s talk briefly about what the Higgs boson is.
The following excerpt is from Wikipedia, but there are lots of articles on the web about this subject:
“The Higgs boson or Higgs particle is an elementary particle initially theorized in 1964, whose discovery was announced at CERN on 4 July 2012. The discovery has been called “monumental” because it appears to confirm the existence of the Higgs field, which is pivotal to the Standard Model and other theories within particle physics. It would explain why some fundamental particles have mass when the symmetries controlling their interactions should require them to be massless, and why the weak force has a much shorter range than the electromagnetic force. The discovery of a Higgs boson should allow physicists to finally validate the last untested area of the Standard Model’s approach to fundamental particles and forces, guide other theories and discoveries in particle physics, and potentially lead to developments in “new” physics.”
“This unanswered question in fundamental physics is of such importance that it led to a search of more than 40 years for the Higgs boson and finally the construction of one of the world’s most expensive and complex experimental facilities to date, the Large Hadron Collider, able to create Higgs bosons and other particles for observation and study. On 4 July 2012, it was announced that a previously unknown particle with a mass between 125 and 127 GeV/c2 (134.2 and 136.3 amu) had been detected; physicists suspected at the time that it was the Higgs boson.”
On 14 March, 2013, “a Higgs boson of mass ~125 GeV was tentatively confirmed by CERN, although unclear as yet which model the particle best supports or whether multiple Higgs bosons exist.”
Let’s look at the harmonics of the mass of the Higgs Boson, 125 GeV.
Harmonics of the Higgs Boson
We see that the mass of the Higg’s Boson is tuned to Light Reciprocal.
Bruce Cathie wrote about Light Reciprocal many times in his books. But, I’ll give you a short review. What we call the Light Reciprocal harmonic is simply the reciprocal of the Speed of Light.
The maximum value for the Speed of Light at the Earth’s surface, at the equator, is 144000 nautical miles/grid second. In harmonics we ignore zeros to the left or right of the decimal.
Therefore, Light Reciprocal would be 1/144 = 694444444444.
That’s the same harmonic that is derived from the mass of the Higgs boson. Let’s take the next step.
If you take the value of Gravity Acceleration in the physics textbooks and convert it from meters per second squared to degrees per grid second squared, you get Light Reciprocal. Here is a screenshot from the Gridpoint Atlas software that illustrates this.
Conversion of Gravity Acceleration
The above screenshot shows that Gravity Acceleration is converting to a different Light Reciprocal value, but the conversion is the same for whatever value of Gravity Acceleration you choose.
Since Light Reciprocal is a direct conversion of Gravity Acceleration, the mass of the Higgs boson is really tuned to the Gravity harmonic. Why is that significant?
Particle Physicists have been looking for a way to tie gravity into the Standard Model. Some physicists include the graviton in the Standard Model and some do not, but they readily admit they have never been able to detect a gravity wave. The graviton is a hypothetical boson, or force carrier, that transmits the force of gravity. They think it should be there, but they haven’t detected it yet.
Then there is the theory of Quantum Gravity which seeks to describe the force of gravity within the framework of Quantum Mechanics. The most popular approaches to the problem of quantum gravity are string theory and loop quantum gravity. We currently think of gravity in terms of the General Theory of Relativity, but that was formulated within the framework of classical physics. Therein lies a problem. Classical physics and quantum mechanics are radically different. One cannot consistently couple a classical system to a quantum one.
If you take a different approach and look at this problem harmonically, you see a direct connection with Gravity or Light Reciprocal. You don’t need to wait for a graviton to appear in a detector at CERN. The harmonic relationship to gravity is already there with the Higgs Boson.
However, I understand why they want to detect a graviton at CERN. The Large Hadron Collider is the most incredible machine ever built. We should continue to use it and get the most out of it. And frankly, it’s high time that big money is spent on big science. I mean, we pay professional athletes and Hollywood celebrities an obscene amount of money to provide entertainment. And while entertainment is nice, why shouldn’t the same kind of money be allocated for scientific research that leads to the advancement of our knowledge and new technology?
Let’s now look at the Higgs Field. The reported mass of the Higgs Field is 264 GeV. The Higgs Field is unique as it has a value even in its resting state. In other words, the value of the Higgs Field lying there in the background is always non-zero. This is how it is able to break symmetry and give mass to particles.
Harmonically, let’s look at the number of 264 GeV.
Harmonics of the Higgs Field
We see that the mass of the Higgs Field is tuned to the Energy harmonic, and it’s the Energy harmonic that corresponds to the Speed of Light in a Vacuum.
I sincerely hope we continue to do this kind of work in the future. I’m all for the righteous use of big science. But at the same time, I hope the day is not over where significant scientific discoveries can still be made by a single person working with a tabletop full of equipment.
At least, I hope those days aren’t over.