Matter and antimatter are incommensurate principles? Right?
Wrong. Matter and matter, as defined by mainstream physics, are not incommensurate principles. Incommensurate principles must have nothing in common, but both matter and antimatter have the property we call mass. Thus, matter and antimatter cannot be incommensurate principles.
When electrons and positrons come together, they completely annihilate each other. In other words, they completely and destructively interfere with each other. According to the Principle of Incommensurability, two principles that are incommensurate can interact with each other but they cannot interfere with each other.
So, what is the relationship between matter and antimatter? In mathematical terms, matter and antimatter can be thought of as complex conjugates of each other. In the section on complex numbers, I showed you how complex numbers can be coded into a 2 x 2 matrix where the real component is in the forward diagonal and the imaginary component is on the backward diagonal.
Notice that the real component has the same sense in that they are both positive and the imaginary component has opposite sense in that one is positive and the other is negative. The complex conjugate of this complex number looks like this:
When you multiply a complex number by its complex conjugate, the imaginary component of the complex number “annihilates” (setting it to zero), and the real component is twice the combined value of the original real and imaginary values.
In a similar manner, when electrons and positrons annihilate, their “imaginary” spin component disappears and two “real” gamma rays are emitted. The electrons and positrons fall back into the sea of inertialess vortex-antivortex pairs, which I refer to as Secondary medium. For more information on this, please see the section On Aether.
Matter and anti-matter is encoded in the Mandelbrot Set as follows:
In this image, the real axis is vertical and the imaginary axis is horizontal. The left of the image corresponds to “negative imaginary” and the right corresponds to “positive imaginary”. The top of the image is “negative real” and the bottom is “positive real”. As you can see, the trajectories on either side of the vertical axis appear to spin in opposite directions. This is a visual representation of the complex conjugate of a complex number. In the matrix representation of complex numbers, imaginary numbers appear in the rotation part of the 2×2 matrix corresponding to the backward diagonal. This is why these trajectories appear to “spin”. Spin is built into the equation.
Matter and anti-matter annihilate because their imaginary “spins” are in opposite directions. When they come together, their imaginary spins “cancel” leaving us with only the real component which we are detectable as a pair of gamma rays.
To be continued…