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Journal of Quantum Information Science, 2012, 2, 82-89
http://dx.doi.org/10.4236/jqis.2012.23014 Published Online September 2012 (http://www.SciRP.org/journal/jqis)
The Origin of Gravitational and Electric Forces,
the Nature of Electromagnetic Waves
104 Quai Louis Blériot, Paris, France
Received March 30, 2012; revised May 9, 2012; accepted May 28, 2012
We have proposed a prequantum physics, itself founded on classical mechanics completed by the existence of an uni-
versal cloud of tiny particles noted U. These U particle command the mass, variable, of electron, neutron, proton, and
atom particles noted M. The “shocks” between U and M particles in the cloud, with screen effect, give birth to electrical
forces among charged particles with very small differences between attractive and repulsive forces, and to certain
gravitational forces. This cloud with the electromagnetic waves propagating thus recalls an ether, yet much different
regarding its effects on the inertial mass of any particle within it. The electromagnetic wave and the photon look like if
they were born from a statistical mechanics induced by the universal cloud, and their status, in this regard, may be
compared to the status conferred by atomics to a temperature or a pressure. The wave transversality is explained. By the
same token, one understands why the photon, a vectorial bearer of a statistical information, may thus describe a particle
as well as a wave.
Keywords: Prequantum Physics
1. The Screen Effect
Be an universal cloud of tiny particles noted U and M a
particle like an atom, a proton or an electron inside this
cloud. Let us suppose that the M particle is incessantly
knocked by U particles and blown like a down by wind.
Of course the word “knocked” calls for a few additions
to define a precise model of “shocks”. We already gave
some indications on this matter in a previous note titled
“A prequantum physics”  and we intend to complete
However, we underline an important point, namely
that the shocks are not elastic. Each M particle is sur-
rounded by a tight train of particles U which are part of
its internal structure and grant it an inertial mass. A M
particle with a void train of particles has no mass. At
every non-elastic shock, the train of a M particle, and
therefore its mass, are modified1.
Let us now suppose that, in the cloud, there are two
particles M called M1 and M2 not too far away from each
other. The U environment of M1 is slightly modified by
the presence of M2 because of a screen effect, M2 inter-
cepting from time to time a U particle which, absent M2,
would have knocked M1. And vice-versa. Such a screen
effect induces, under diverse conditions, an attraction law
in squared distance inverse.
Let us choose for M1 a proton noted P, for M2 an elec-
tron noted E, and then let us adjust the words describing
“shock of U over P” and “shock of U over E” in such a
way as the induced attraction law be the electrical attrac-
tion between a proton and an electron. The universal
cloud seems to induce this attraction and this only. In
particular, it does not induce any gravitational attraction
between P and E.
Let us now choose for M1 an hydrogen atom noted A1,
for M2 another hydrogen atom noted A2, and then let us
adjust the words describing “shock of U over any hydro-
gen atom noted A” in such a way as the induced attrac-
tion law be the gravitational attraction law between two
not charged hydrogen atoms. The universal cloud seems
to induce this attraction and this only. In particular, it
does nor induce any electrical attraction between A1 and
Let us suppose that the two A1 and A2 particles are suf-
ficiently far away from each other. The particle A1 is
made of a proton and an electron, the influence of the A2
particle over the A1 particle is weak because of its re-
moteness and the successive shocks of U particles on the
proton and electron A1 progressively command the spati-
1A train is modified when its number of U particles changes but it can
also be modified by a change in the way the U particles are disposed.
(For instance, in a train of 8-10 similar particles in contact, particles
may either be in a single file specifically oriented, or gathered within a
circle in an oriented plan, or at the nodes of an oriented tridimensional
netted network, etc.
opyright © 2012 SciRes. JQIS
R. CHARRETON 83
otemporal arrangement of an hydrogen atom in the fun-
damental state, cf. . The same applies to A2. In short,
the hydrogen atom would be induced in quantum me-
chanics by the electromagnetic interaction between a
proton and an electron, in prequantum physics by screen
We know arrive to the paradoxical point, how can the
screen effect of a couple proton-electron be much smaller
than the effect of each of its components? Because the
gravitational interaction between two atoms is much
smaller, at equal distance, than the electrical one between
its atomic components. Defining the circumstances of a
shock relies on cross sections, and the paradox is: how
can the cross section of an hydrogen atom be much
smaller than those of its proton and electron compo-
The explanation is not straightforward and we will
progressively to emerge.
We note as usual respectively G and α, the Newton’s
law and fine structure constants which rule, G the gravi-
tational attraction, and α the electrical attraction.
Natural units: We retain them for time, length and
mass as to make Planck’s constant h = 1 and not h = 2π,
the speed of light in the U universal cloud c = 1, the av-
erage inertial mass of an isolated electron with no rela-
tive speed versus the cloud, m = 1.
The values of these units in the International System
are the following:
Natural unit of time = 8.1 E–21 second.
Natural unit of length = 2.4 E–12 meter.
Natural unit of mass = 9.1 E–31 kilogram.
Natural unit of energy m·c2 = 8.2 E–14 Joule or 511
keV (kilo electron-volt).
2. Expected Effects Thanks to the
By hypothesis, the universal cloud has certain symme-
1) We suppose that the U particles are moving on a
straight line and that their free course is large, compara-
ble to the galactic ray.
2) The density of probability of the speed of a U p arti-
cle be aligned on a direction is the same whatever the
3) The number of U particles present at any time in a
spatial volume is a random variable with a Poisson law
according to the following parameters.
Be N the set of the positive natural integers
Be λ a positive real number and
N. The random variable X defined by
follows a Poisson’s law.
Be gu an estimate of the average volumetric density of
U particles of the universal cloud, defined at least on a
broad spatial domain, much larger than the experimental
volume, and with a duration, itself broadly including the
time t. One supposes that gu is more or less constant in
this spatial domain and over this duration. Then, the
number, n, of particles U in the spatial volume v is the
random variable with a probability law defined by
Pnjp vg .
v·gu is the average value, or mathematical expectation,
of the so-defined random variable.
We propose gu ~ 0.29 per natural unit of volume, i.e.
gu ~ 2. E34 per cubic meter. We explain where this figure
comes from in what follows.
4) Each particle of U, of masse mu and speed vu, has a
kinetic energy 22
Poisson law being associated to a negative exponential,
we suppose that the probability density of vu is propor-
tional to exp ,
being the average value of vu.
We do not pretend at all that this hypothesis on the
distribution of speeds is the only one compatible with the
previous hypothesis on the distribution of the particles’
number in a determined volume, but it is the most ap-
pealing one. One may note that it gets perceptibly close
to Boltzmann analysis thanks to the properties of the ex-
ponential function. According to Boltzmann analysis, the
probability density of the kinetic energy of a U particle
would be proportional to exp u
with k the
Boltzmann constant and Tu the temperature in Kelvin
degrees of the cloud.
Be pu the probability density of vu. with
one checks that
w the mean value of wu, one can also check that
We will estimate the temperature, Tu, of the cloud by
In what follows, we propose a set of values of mu,
We ignore any other characteristic of the U particle. It
is possible that the U particle is not elementary, or else
that it owns two opposed electrical loads.
In short, the cloud is homogeneous, isotropic, and with
a probability density of the absolute speeds proportional
to a negative exponential of this absolute speed.
Be two identical particles, for instance two electrons,
Copyright © 2012 SciRes. JQIS
E1 and E2, in the cloud. U particles knock the electrons,
and providing one exactly knows the conditions of a
shock and its effects, one can deduct from these shocks
the apparent interaction between E1 and E2. The defini-
tion of a shock also needs the definition of the cross-
section, similar to the meridian section of a sphere repre-
senting a particle but we will soon see that such a defini-
tion is quite inadequate.
Whatever the definition of a shock, the symmetries of
the system command a certain format for the average
expected result. In the present case, the symmetries of the
considered system—the universal cloud and two identi-
cal particles—command that the interaction between two
motionless particles be radial, attractive or repulsive. It is
for instance a force
, x—a real positive
number, y—any real number, r—a vector linking suitably
the positions of the particles under the assumption that
the speed of these particles is much smaller than the speed
of an U particle. Observations show that
, the force being repulsive.
Be now two identical particles except for their electri-
cal load, an electron and a positon. The symmetries of
the system and the observations suggest that the interact-
tion is the attractive force 2
, equal, in ab-
solute value, to the former one.
Be now two distinct particles, an electron and a proton,
E and P, in the cloud. The proton has the same electrical
load as the positon but it differs from positon regarding
other characteristics and one thus expects that interaction
be a force different from the previous one. Observations
do not exhibit any difference. So, we keep in mind that
should a discrepancy exist, it is small, too small to be
How can these average results be induced by the
shocks of U particles on the two considered particles, i.e.
what is the model of particles and shocks able to give
birth to these results?
If one attributes to each particle descriptive character-
istics such as an unvarying cross section, the conclusion
is straightforward—it is impossible to get the obtained
results. On the contrary, by revising the concept of iner-
tial mass of a particle, one fairly easily builds the sought
3. Inertial Mass and Train
Mach  has explained the inadequacy of the mass con-
cept according to Newton’s proposals. It is this criticism,
together with a recent mathematical result  which led
us to propose the existence of an universal cloud, not at
all as ether in which electromagnetic waves propagate
but as a medium liable to confer a mass to any M mate-
An M particle would be an electrical particle sur-
rounded by a train of U particles. If the train is void, the
particle has no mass. The train is modified at every shock
with a particle of U, either by its composition with one U
particle added or removed, or by the arrangement of the
U particles within the train, including their absolute ori-
entation. When the train is large, say a hundred of parti-
cles or more, it is modified progressively in a way it
keeps track of the previous induced characteristics, for
instance, the characteristic induced by the presence of
another particle in its vicinity. So, the train of a particle,
and therefore its mass is not a “ne variatur” attached
characteristic to this particle, it is a characteristic mostly
attached to this particle but also partly dependent on the
recent past story of this particle.
It took us several years to imagine that and get con-
vinced by the huge explanation potential laying in this
approach with regard to the interpretation of the most
fundamental physical phenomena.
How simple and easy thanks to its simplicity is the
concept of mass of a material point according to Newton.
To replace it by a mass which depends upon its environ-
ment is not much appealing but one has do it because it is
the only way to explain observations in a rational way.
We discover that the model of Nature is not expressed in
the simple mathematical way which we thought and
which one always looks for preferentially.
Cross sections mostly depend on the trains of particles.
Thus, modeling the shocks may be combined in order for
prequantum physics to simultaneously and similarly in-
duce the electromagnetic and gravitational effects, up to
the finest detail.
Nota: Observing the hydrogen atom reveals diverse
fine details, all rediscovered from prequantum physics.
The obvious reason is the following: theses details are
described thanks to four quantum numbers. An approxi-
mate description of the train of the hydrogen atom, made
of a few particles from U can be done with four integer
numbers, fairly similar to quantum numbers. The pro-
found reason: quantum mechanics is dominated by the
omnipresent discrete character and the quest of results
imposed by diverse symmetries, such as the invariance of
the gauge. The expected mean results stemming from
prequantum physics are also dominated by the discrete
character of the universal cloud and its symmetry proper-
Nota: Quantum chromodynamics is also founded on
the quest of results imposed by the virtue of certain
symmetries. For us, prequantum physics potentially con-
tains quantum chromodynamics but we have not looked
for a detailed demonstration of this point. This the reason
why we have titled our proposals “A prequantum atomic
Copyright © 2012 SciRes. JQIS
R. CHARRETON 85
4. Explanatory Cross-Sections
We can now use the “train” concept to define the cross-
sections suitable to induce electromagnetic and gravita-
tional interactions. We go to the simplest and many other
shock models can be imagined.
We have exposed, cf. , how to link the trains to a
certain descriptive model of the shocks. One still retains
the conservation of momentum and the conservation of
energy throughout the shock but this still leaves plenty of
room for the description, especially because the energy
of the train depends on every descriptive detail regarding
this train, and with much weight as compared to the ki-
netic energy variations. This allows us to retain, for a
shock, a transfer of momentum of the knocking particle
to the M knocked particle. The energy conservation
throughout the shock is always compatible with this
transfer of momentum.
For a U particle arrowed to meet the train of an M par-
ticle, this train may either stop or let it go through de-
pending on the direction of the knocking particle because
the M train bears also an orientation which stems from its
recent environment. The train may also emit, after the
shock and the absorption of the knocking particle in the
train, two particles of opposed directions, directions set
in relation with the recent past environment.
In short, M particles have a memory which billiard
balls have not.
We retain the following description of the diverse
cross sections and of their effects:
Shocks may be split into two categories, those which
only affect a single particle M and which can be modeled
as shocks between two billiard balls, and those which
affect two M particles because the speed of the knocking
particle of U is more or less aligned on the direction
linking the two M particles.
The effects of the first category shocks more or less
compensate because their mean effects on long duration
become negligible compared to those of the second
category which may accumulate without compensation
(for instance because of screen effect).
One can therefore limit the examination to the second
The average time interval between two successive
shocks of a particle M having a cross section σ is
, with u
vdesignating the mean absolute
speed of the U, universal cloud, particles.
One of the effects of a shock against an M particle, of
mass M at the time of the shock, by a U particle is the M
speed variation Dv, ,
speed of the U re-
ferred particle before the shock.
Be an ordered couple of two particles, proton or elec-
tron. The Mi particle with I = 1, 2 of i rank is a proton if
j(i) = 1, an electron if j(i) = –1. One puts δ = j(1). j(2) and
one notes that δ has only two values, 1 and –1.
Be a particle Uk, 1, 2,k
with a speed roughly
aligned on M1 towards M2 direction if k = 1, on M2 to-
wards M1 direction if k = 2.
Be σi,δ,k the cross section of the Mi particle in regard to
the shock with a Uk particle.
The eight values of σi,δ,k are not all distinct. Actually:
1) , , 3, , 3
by space-time symmetry.
2) 1, 1, 2, 1, kk
by identity of the M particles.
One proposes, with 0
In the case 1
, , 1, ikf g
. The effect is
In the case 1
, ,,ili g
. The effect is, attractive,
small. In the case 1
, , 1, 3, 1, iif g ik
The effect is repulsive, much larger than the previous one,
therefore the total combined effect is repulsive.
Be r the vector from M1 to M2 if k = 1, from M2 to M1
if k = 2 at the time of the shock by the Uk particle, taking
for granted that the speed of an Uk particle is always
much larger than the speed of a M particle.
Case I = k: The speed of the Uk particle knocking the
Mk particle is within the cone having for summit the
middle of M1 – M2, and for basis the circle, centered on
Mk, perpendicular to the M1 – M2 axis, with a
Case i = 3 – k: The speed of the Uk particle knocking
the Mi particle is, on the one hand, within the cone hav-
ing for summit the middle of M1 – M2, and for basis the
circle centered on Mk, perpendicular to M1 – M2 axis with
. and, on the other hand, outside the
cone having for summit the middle of M1 – M2, and for
basis the circle centered on Mk, perpendicular to the M1 –
M2 axis, with a ,,
The mean effect of a shock on the Mi particle of mass
mi by an Uk particle is the speed variation Δν of Mi with
The average time duration between two successive
shocks of an Ui particle on a Mi particle is:
iiu uiiiiu u
The average time duration between two successive
shocks of an U3–i particle on a Mi particle is:
This case implies δ = 1.
r the force, in absolute value, induced by
; f is proportional to 2
by screen effect.
r the force, in absolute value, induced by
Copyright © 2012 SciRes. JQIS
; g is proportional to σg
2 by screen effect.
the electrical force, in absolute
value between proton and electron, attractive force. Let
us suppose that 2
r, in absolute value, between pro-
ton and proton, repulsive force, be weaker, in e in rela-
tive value, than 2
By the virtue of the preceding analysis:
; ; 2
Gmr the universal attraction force between
two hydrogen atoms, mA designating the mass of an hy-
Prequantum physics simultaneously induces electrical
and gravitational under the two conditions that define
1) g is adjusted on the gravitational force via
2) f is adjusted on the attractive electrical force via
On such bases, the description of the shock of an U
particle with respectively, a proton, an electron, an hy-
drogen atom in terms of average cross section associated
to each of these three shocks does not present any diffi-
From f and g, one deduces, by inversion σf and σg, and
from there, all cross sections σi,δ,k with I = 1, 2; δ = 1, –1;
k = 1, 2.
However, we again underline, as we did for the inertial
mass, the new and surprising characteristic of cross sec-
tions. A cross section is not a particle characteristic, but a
characteristic stemming from the train of this particle, a
train which depends on the recent former environment of
the particle. We have extensively developed this point 
regarding the fine prequantum model of the hydrogen
5. Mass of Neutrons, Protons and Electrons
Any particle, neutron, proton, electron, is surrounded by
a train of U particles which commands its mass and is
part of its internal structure. Any particle, neutron, proton,
electron, of which the train is void has a nil mass, cf. .
The trains of neutrons and protons can certainly be parti-
tioned in diverse quarks. On the contrary, gluons are only
apparent particles, bearing statistical information, in-
duced by prequantum physics, with a statute similar to
that of a pressure or temperature induced by statistical
mechanics founded on atomistic. Idem for the photon.
5.1. Numerical Values Relative to the U
Particles: Average Cross Sections of
Protons, Electrons, Neutrons, Hydrogen
The main descriptive features of prequantum physics are,
on the one hand, the mu mass of a particle U, the mean
absolute speed u
v of the U particles, the average volu-
metric density gu of particles of the U universal cloud
and, on the other hand, a reduced set of cross sections of
protons, electrons, hydrogen atoms.
These diverse cross sections are noted as follows:
σP, σE, respective average cross section, all shocks
confounded, of the proton and the electron. One retains
σE = σP.
σH average cross section, all shocks confounded, of
each hydrogen atom of a couple of two hydrogen atoms.
We have presented  the relations between these
characteristics and their values to satisfy these relations.
We only recall them as follows:
mH designates the mass of the hydrogen atom in its fun-
The solution of this system of equations in natural
Cross sections: sE = sP = 8.0 E–2; sH = 7.2 E–20.
Inertial mass of the U particle: mu = 2.6 E–4.
Average volumetric density of U particles in the cloud:
gu = 0.29.
Absolute average speed of the U particles: u
Reminder: the natural unit of speed is c, speed of light.
From this solution, one deduces the following charac-
ters, in natural units:
Mean energy of an U particle, 22
Temperature Tu attributed to the cloud via uu
Tu = 12. E9 Kelvin degrees σg = 1.8 E–20; σf = 8.0 E–2.
Mean time interval
between successive shocks of
U and a charged particle, proton or electron, of a proton-
electron couple, 10.5
, i.e. half the
Copyright © 2012 SciRes. JQIS
R. CHARRETON 87
retained natural unit of time. (Reminder: the retained
time unit is 2
Mean time interval
between two successive ap-
parent shocks of U on an hydrogen atom of a couple of hy-
drogen atoms 15.6
E17, of the order
of magnitude of one ten thousandth of second (0.0001
5.2. Trains of Neutrons and Protons
The internal structure of neutrons and protons is built on
quarks and gluons. According to prequantum physics, the
neutron and the proton each have a train made of more
than one hundred of U particles around a few electrical
charges. The research of stable—according to prequan-
tum physics—dynamic configurations of such complex
systems as a set of protons and neutrons, exceeds widely
can be today achieved by mathematic tools.
Gluons, as the photon, would only be bearers of in-
formation, stemming from the underlying statistical me-
chanics. Quarks and gluons are the pieces of an ap-
proximate model, by statistical characters, of the most
stable dynamic configurations, model independent from
the detail of particle movements at the prequantum level.
It is a model akin to Boltzmann analysis in the sense that
it is mostly guided by symmetry considerations.
For what concerns the gravitational effects between
uncharged material bodies, as one ones observes the in
the solar system, it seems that each neutron as an effect
comparable to that of an hydrogen atom, uncharged par-
ticle with a similar mass.
6. Waves and photon
The description of the electromagnetic waves by Max-
well equations is both precise and sufficient for many
practical applications based on emitters and receptors.
However, when it was born in the 19th century, it was
not considered complete, because a wave was associated
to a propagation medium whereas the propagation me-
dium of electromagnetic waves was unknown. It was
named “ether” and attempts were made to put into evi-
dence but the experiences conducted for that purpose
gave a result opposite to the expectations. There was
therefore a need of imagining a theory without ether,
which led to modify the space and time structures as
space and time are at the heart of any wave motion.
With this new conception of space and time, ether may
be discarded but per contra, a photon—particle able to
move in vacuum—must be introduced, a mysterious
photon since it appears in certain experiences as en-
dowed with the properties of a wave. In reality, all theses
successive difficulties and resolution attempts are a clue
that the electromagnetic wave model remains incomplete.
In particular, we do not know why these waves are
transverse and not longitudinal as air-propagating sound
The transverse character is important but, for what
concerns the practical applications, it little matters to
know why the wave is transverse.
Prequantum physics suggest the following answer,
stemming quasi-directly from the concept of train with
variable composition: train of any M particle, variable
because of certain shocks of U particles on M particles.
One knows that electromagnetic waves are fathered by
certain alternates movements of electrical charges, for
instance by a rotating electrical dipole. Let us consider a
pair of particles of opposite charges, a proton and an
electron, fairly close to each other.
Nota: We say a pair electron-proton and not an hy-
drogen atom because this pair may belong to any atom or
any body such as the sun in which most of hydrogen at-
oms are disintegrated.
The pair is knocked incessantly by U particles. Shocks
are not elastic and the train of the pair, i.e. the gathering
of the trains of the proton and electron, is modified at
every shock. Among these shocks, those which affect
one of the particles of the pair without affecting the other
one have effects which, statistically, roughly compensate
because of the disorder of the U cloud, and which do not
affect the isotropic character of the cloud. On the con-
trary, the shocks of any U particle having a speed direc-
tion close to that of the dipole, have effects on both par-
ticles, a direct effect for one and a screen effect for the
other one, effects which are cumulative because of the
absence of statistical compensation. The system charac-
teristics are such that, over a brief time interval, several
shocks may happen on the proton and electron particles
in the course of their small, each to other relative, dis-
placement. These effects break isotropy off.
The train of a pair, because of the impacts of these last
shocks, varies incessantly in plus or minus a U particle,
and for a minus variation, the pair seems to emit two U
particles because of the shock impact. Let us admit, as a
property of the trains, that, under the effect of this said
mixed shock, two U particles, noted U1 and U2, are emit-
ted, one in the K direction, the other one in the -K direc-
tion, K being the orthogonal direction to the plan of the
electron relative trajectory, plan defined by the proton
and the displacement of the electron relative to the proton.
Let us also admit, as a property of the train, that the
speed of the two emitted particles is c and that the emis-
sion point is the relative particle, confounded roughly
with the electron.
A series of a few U1 and U2 particles own the character
of a transverse wave propagating at c speed. The wave is
Copyright © 2012 SciRes. JQIS
transverse because of the movement of the two particles
compared to the propagation speed.
One needs to note 1) that the c wave speed is different
from that vu of the U knocking particle which is at the
origin of the wave; 2) that the wave unfolds symmetri-
cally from its origin; 3) that the wave may be emitted in
any direction, the osculating plan of the trajectory being
whatever; 4) the wave frequency is the inverse of the
time interval Dt between two successive mixed shocks,
and that this time interval varies, on the one hand as
1r, r being the distance between two charged particles,
and on the other hand as 2
, the cross section σP de-
pending of a train which gets larger according to the
temperature of the considered particles; 5) that the wave
energy, the flux of the Poynting vector is 2
natural units; 6) that the theory of the radiative emission
of black body may be got back on these bases2.
The train concept, for explaining the transverse char-
acter of the wave, is essential, the sound wave is longitu-
dinal, and an ether, playing for electromagnetic waves
the role of air for the propagation of sound waves, cannot,
in any way, explain electromagnetic waves. The univer-
sal cloud is an ether, in the sense that electromagnetic
waves are propagated by local deformation of that me-
dium, but the origin of this deformation goes through the
concept of train and of variable mass. A local deforma-
tion of this discrete medium is a local break of the iso-
tropic character, the existence of a few squeezed together
trajectories of U particles roughly in the same direction.
The eye is light detector, it is knocked by successive
Ut particles which are low speed particles (speed c com-
pared to the vu speeds). It does not at all detect a stream
of particles, in the very same way as an eardrum does not
at all detect the shocks of oxygen and nitrogen atoms in a
noiseless space, the eye only detects transverse oscilla-
tions, i.e. series of Ut particles with nearly parallel tra-
jectories. The eye differentiates these oscillations ac-
cording to their color, i.e. their frequency, in the same
exact way, the eardrum differentiates sounds according
to their height.
The photon, by the direction of its speed, by its fre-
quency (or energy), by its spin, is bearing statistical in-
formation, namely the average characteristics of the
wave and of the U1 and U2 particles. As a bearer of in-
formation, it can model a wave as well as a particle. It is
neither one nor the other, his statute is that of a tempera-
ture. It is observable in a very same way as a temperature
We have presented , regarding the new model of the
hydrogen atom, how the photon appears a bearer of sta-
tistical information stemming from prequantum physics.
It is precisely because the photon has this statute that it
may qualify, depending on the needs, either a wave, or a
particle. Photon, gravitons, gluons, and other interaction
particles, have no more a physical reality than a tem-
perature, but, evidently, this particles are observable and
measurable, exactly as a temperature is observable and
Everything we have exposed regarding electromag-
netic waves might possibly be transposed to gravitational
waves since prequantum physics only introduces differ-
ences through the role of the nature of particles, charged
or not. However, this transposition can only reveal
gravitational waves of very low frequency, undetectable
unless for huge gatherings induced by extraordinary
movements of celestial bodies, such as pulsars.
One does not imagine practical applications of gravita-
tional waves. As such, they become scientific imagina-
tion, which, with cosmology, leads to take the place
called by the inexhaustible curiosity of the well informed
branch of mankind.
7. Scientific Modesty
2The radiance of the sun is sometimes presented as the emission o
hotons stemming from the fusion reactions of hydrogen and helium in
the central part of sun, followed by a complex progression of these
hotons up to the surface. According to our proposals, the explanation
of the radiance would be slightly different: the exothermic fusion reac-
tions in the central part would maintain a temperature gradient between
this region and the surface, i.e. a gradient of average speed of proton
and electron particles and a gradient of trains composition because the
trains of these particles depend on their speed. The variation of the
trains is precisely what limits the speed of these particles below the
speed c. The radiance would mostly originate from the surface zone o
the sun by reduction of the trains, always by pairs of emitted U parti-
cles always emitted at speed c towards two opposite directions. The
distribution of distances between protons and electrons would be such
as the emission be close to that of a black body at the surface tempera-
ture. In short, the radiated energy truly comes of the fusion exothermic
reactions but the radiance, said emission of photons, is a phenomenon
assing through the growth of the trains in the sun central part and
their diminution in the surface zone. The U particles emitted by the
trains are not photons, statistical fictitious particles, but slow speed, i.e.
at c speed, particles. This process explains the transverse character o
the waves whereas a photon emissions from the central part cannot
transverse character of the electroma
Prequantum physics make quantum relativistic mechan-
ics, i.e. the quantum theory of fields and the algorithms
of perturbative expansion coupled with the renormaliza-
tion, appear as stemming from a statistical mechanics. It
is a result which seem to us, without practical interest,
but philosophically significant, because it reestablishes
determinism. It may also re-orientate researches in theo-
retical physics, always in process and always unfruitful
since more than thirty years now.
The limits of knowledge, like time and space, have re-
tained the attention of the greatest thinkers.
Pascal says that in the following manner: Science re-
lates to the links we can establish among measurements
of measurable phenomena. The essence of phenomena,
measured or not, escaped us.
Kant specifies about time. A good chronometer meas-
ures time but to say that there exists a universal time is to
admit that the concept of time is given to Man by nature.
Copyright © 2012 SciRes. JQIS
Copyright © 2012 SciRes. JQIS
Mach underlines the deficiency of the mass definition
in Newton mechanics. Wanting to keep an achieved sci-
ence, one has, in fact hidden the problem without finding
a solution. Today, there is no more a solution but the
problem has been forgotten.
Poincaré, mathematician, physicist and philosopher,
knows all the weaknesses of building a scientific physics
and summarizes as follows: Science is convenient and
this is why we believe that there is a little truth in science.
It is the pessimism of intelligence but Poincaré, over-
coming the part of combined doubt and attraction so
widespread in the mathematicians towards physicists,
nevertheless invites the scientist to research truth, the
only research it should undertake.
 R. L. Charreton, “A Prequantum Atomic Physics,” 2011.
 E. Mach, “Die Mechanik in Ihrer Entwickelung: His-
torisch-Kritisch Dargestellt (Mechanics, Historical and
Critical Lecture of Its Development),” F. A. Brockhaus
 R. L. Charreton, “A Law Limit for Random Walks with
Applications to Physics,” Minutes of the French Acad-
emy of Science (Comptes Rendus de l’Académie des Sci-
ences), Elsevier, Paris, 2007, pp. 699-703.
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