Plasmatic wrote:Why do you assume particles cant move in aggregate in a waving motion?Michael V wrote:I make no such assumption. I know with absolute and complete certainty that such a system cannot exist.
The only way to achieve motion in a particulate medium is to control the motion of those particles with opposing forces: up and down, back and forth, side to side. There is no way to construct a field of particles whose motions produce waves or patterns of motion only by their own collisions. And there is no way to have motion other than by the freedom of movement afforded by empty unoccupied space.Plasmatic wrote:What makes you certain. On what justificational foundation are you operating in.
With all due respect and with no intent of disparagement of any kind, but it is blatantly and blindingly obvious. I can only assume that your commitment and efforts to build a theoretical model that might successfully operate in the manner you have indicated has blinded you to the simple and obvious truth that such a system cannot physically work. The initiation of any wave or pattern of group motion in a free floating single particle type system will immediately fall into random disorganised chaos.
With that said, in order to make any model work we must allow for at least some particle types to have some sort of operational ability beyond simple linear motion, the most simple and obvious example might be spin. I have suggested that electrons and quite possibly protons are, or at least act as, disc shaped: spinning disc systems. This is a departure from what we might naturally consider to be the default particle model of a non-deformable sphere. However, to include such deviations from default, it is important to include some logical evidence attached to some physical evidence to substantiate such claims. With that in mind, I am wondering if perhaps you are hoping to save your particle field model with particle characteristics: cue "deformability"??
Regardless, of the above, the fact remains that motion requires freedom of movement and so there is still no escape from the concept of empty unoccupied space.