HYDROGEN AND THE ELEMENTS OF THE
PERIODIC TABLE: APPLYING GIMMEL (PART 13)
The Hydrogen atom is unique among the natural elements in that it
has only two mass/energy components, the electron and proton. Thus, because
Fermat’s Last Theorem prohibits the symmetrical combination of two symmetrical
particles; they cannot combine to form stable structures like the combination
of quarks to form the proton and neutron. The electron, with a small fraction
of the mass of the proton, is drawn by electric charge to whirl around the
proton, seeking stability. This means
that the Hydrogen atom, the elemental building block of the universe, composed
only of the mass and energy of an electron and a proton, is inherently
unstable. So why is it that we have any stable structures at all; why is
there a universe? As Leibniz queried: “why
is there something rather than nothing”?
One of the X_{n}
integers must be 24 to represent the TRUE unit value of the proton, and one
must be 38 to represent the TRUE unit value of the neutron. Among the integer
solutions of the m = n = 3
conveyance equation listed above there are no primitive solutions with 24 and
38 as solution integers. But we can multiply the primitive solution 12^{3} + 19^{3} + 53^{3}
= 54^{3} by 2 to get 24^{3} + 38^{3} + 106^{3}
= 108^{3}. Since there are no smaller integer solutions with 24 and
38 as terms in the left side of the equation, we can try the solution that
provided a stable Helium atom: 24^{3}
+ 38^{3} + 106^{3} = 108^{3}.
Since the Proton required 17 mass/energy units and 7 ג units, adding up to 24 Total TRUE
units, to achieve triadic stability (see Tables describing the Proton), to
achieve the same level of stability as the proton and neutron, the Hydrogen
atom must have a third component. This satisfies the conveyance equation and
produces a stable Hydrogen atom with a total volume of 108^{3}.
Using these calculations to represent the Hydrogen atom, we have:
Table 13AH1 TRUEUnit Analysis for Hydrogen 1 (Protium), Valence = 1*
Particle

Charge

Mass/Energy

ג

Total TRUE Units

Volume

e


3

1

105

106

1,191,016

P^{+}

+
3

17

7

24

13,824

ד

0

0

38

38

54,872

Totals

0

18

150

168^{}

1,259,712=108^{3}

By definition, the valence
and the number of valence electrons is the same number for Hydrogen.
At this point, we are uncertain if this is the same third
substance we have called gimmel, or could it be a fourth substance which we might
call daled that is substituting for the TRUE units of the electron. We
therefore provisionally call it Daled, the fourth letter of the Hebrew alphabet
knowing that daled might turn out to be synonymous with gimmel
ג . Differentiation at this point might be academic whether gimmel
or daled are, in effect, the same, but it is critical to have this dichotomy at
present. We could postulate that the Daled is just simply Gimmel ג again and write it in our tables as C ג (“Cgimmel”) consisting of 38 units of that
third form of the ‘stuff’ of reality. This way we recognize it is not
measurable as mass or energy. The substitute for the lack of neutrons in
Hydrogen1 (Protium) is then in the form of gimmel or daled. This way, the fact
that Hydrogen is stable and ubiquitous in the universe is explained and
Hydrogen goes from an unstable compound to the compound with the most
gimmel/daled of all the elements. For convenience, we’re just labeling
this ג.
However, this gives the Hydrogen atom far the most gimmel /daled.
If that third and fourth (or further third) substance has substantial
consciousness, this chemical hydrogen should be the major component in our
cosmos in regard to something as opposed to nothing. And, as we know, Hydrogen
is by far the most abundant and by far the most reactive element in the cosmos^{101}.
Yet, without the ג units needed by Hydrogen to achieve stability,
the universe as we experience it could not exist. The TRUE units of the two
symmetrically stable entities found in the Hydrogen atom, the electron and
proton, could not combine to form a third symmetrically stable entity (Fermat’s
Last Theorem). Because they could not combine symmetrically, they would spiral
and be easily separated by any external force. Even if they could adhere to
other particles, the resulting universe would be very boring. All multiples of
such a building block would have the same chemical characteristics. With the
input of the appropriate number of ג units, however, Hydrogen exists as a basic
building block of symmetrically stable forms in the 3S–1t observable domain of
the physical universe we experience.
In 3S1t, TRUE units can manifest as mass, energy or ג, in order to form symmetrically stable
particles and the 168 total TRUE units of the Hydrogen 1 atom may be arranged
in another stable structural form, observed as the simple combination of one
electron, one proton and one neutron, known as Deuterium, an isotope of
Hydrogen (an atom with the same chemical properties).
Hydrogen 2 (H2) (also called Heavy Hydrogen) is held together by
electrical charge and 128 ג units, 22 less than the H1 atom. This means that H2
is not as stable as H1. But it still means that satisfying the conveyance
equation we should be dealing with a somewhat stable element even if it is an
isotope.
TABLE 13A H2 TRUEUnit Analysis for Hydrogen 2 (Deuterium),
Valence = 1^{* }
Particle

Charge

Mass/Energy

ג

Total TRUE Units

Volume

e

3

1

105

106

1,191,016

P^{+}

+3

17

7

24

13,824

N^{0}

0

22

16

38

54,872

Totals

0

40

128

168

(108)^{3}

What about other isotopes of H1? Is it possible that the TRUE
units of a Hydrogen atom or a Deuterium atom can combine with one or more
additional neutrons to form stable isotopes? Hydrogen 3 (H3), known as Tritium,
is a second isotope of Hydrogen. Its form in TRUE units is represented below.
We see that H3 is an asymmetric structure. One electron, one
proton and two neutrons, brought together by attractive forces, cannot combine
volumetrically to form a symmetrically stable structure, and as a result, it is
unstable and there are very few H3 atoms.
TABLE 13A H3 TRUEUnit
Analysis for Hydrogen 3 (Tritium), Valence = 1 + 2 = 1
Particle

Charge

Mass/Energy

ג

Total TRUE
Units

Volume

e

 3

1

105

106

1,191,016

P^{+ }

+ 3

17

7

24

13,824

2N^{0}

0

44

32

76

438,976

Totals

0

62

144

206

(118.
018…)^{3 *}

Looking at the TRUE unit structure for H1, H2 and H3, we see that
all three are bonded by electrical charge, but H1 has volumetric stability and
150 ג units holding it together; H2
has volumetric stability, more mass/energy units and fewer ג units than H1; and H3 has more mass/energy units and ג units, but
no volumetric stability.
This explains why H1 is the most abundant, H2 less abundant, and
H3 correspondingly less stable. The atomic weights of the elements of the
periodic table, in “amu” (atomic mass
units), are actually the mean values of atomic masses calculated from a great
number of samples. The accepted mean atomic weight for Hydrogen to four
significant figures is 1.008. This includes H1 and all isotopes of Hydrogen. If
all hydrogen atoms were H1 atoms, this number would be exactly 1. H1 is by far
the most stable, and therefore, most abundant, of the Hydrogen family, making
up more than 99. 99% of all Hydrogen in the universe. ^{112} Other H isotopes
make up the remaining 0.01%, mostly H2, with H3 and other isotopes heavier than
H2 occurring only rarely in trace amounts.
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