A large region of PP bound pairs and large nuclei, PP NP NN, many bets about the future

There should be a large region of stability where protons bind by magnetic dipole energy. PP magnetic bonds are stronger then NP, are stronger then NN, usually. But conditions for PP binding from natural sources? Most of the isotopes are NP, and then NN. NP pairs (magnetic dipole pairs) are the core of most isotopes. But not the most energetically favorable. The helium excited states can set strong bounds on magnetic binding distances. It is classical electrodynamics and the details can be modeled from dipole and multipole Schrodinger. The neutron is simple proton-electron magnetic binding.
At close distances the magnetic grows faster than Coulomb. In energy, Coulomb 1/r grows slower than Magnetic dipole 1/r^3. Solving with energy lets one ignore details of dynamics. The inelastic electron resonances are tensor or vector with very tight bounds of orientation (3D). Polarization and phase can work too. Neutron cross-sections can be modulated and enhanced with strong laser or particle driven magnetic gradients. The neutrino states are most likely Schrodinger solitons and can be estimated with stable magnetic bonds. The proton-antiproton or many particle-antiparticle states can be stable with adding rotation. Those can be massless. The particle antiparticle pairs have no magnetic moment or charge, but can have rotational energy and mass. I think most any combination can be found or made.
Just putting this here to clarify my thoughts and to bet on the outcome of helium structure, laser pair production, some fusion reactions, neutrino transmitter – receiver experiments and fusion sensitivity to gravitation potential and gravitational potential gradient sensitivity over time. It is simple enough to learn with simple electrodynamics and electrical engineering background. I call it “gravitational engineering, because my purpose was to show the relation between quadrupole bond reactions and gravitational sources and signals. I think I won my bet about the age of the universe and the big bang being a local bang, not the whole universe by countless orders of magnitude.
But ties to more complete models that can be shared globally for people of all ages and backgrounds. Why use cheap and simplistic models if the real thing is available to all on the Internet? If people do not hoard, rather share their best.
Richard Collins, The Internet Foundation
Richard K Collins

About: Richard K Collins

Director, The Internet Foundation Studying formation and optimized collaboration of global communities. Applying the Internet to solve global problems and build sustainable communities. Internet policies, standards and best practices.

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