Sorry if the last post was again cryptic, but I'll share my viewpoint in a little more detail, and as always, I'm looking for objections before I go too far out with ill conceived ideas:
We've talked before about ideas of a hollow Sun and Earth, compared to the mainstream idea of a Sun or Earth which increase in density towards center. Also, I am arguing that the atom is a nearly exact replication of the solar system, just on another scale. (by the way, the arrangement of mass in Edo's model of the nucleus also does NOT give us a concentration of mass at the center of the nucleus)
So here is the question (on each scale): How could we know if solar system objects, like Sun and Earth, are hollow? Or, how could we know if atomic scale objects (in this article, it is the proton), are hollow? That is how could we tell if the mass of the sun (or a proton), were located at the center of the object, compared to the periphery? Comparing nearby orbits to farther out orbits, that is how.
Whether we are talking planetary orbits around the sun, or electron orbits around a proton, if we move out to a large radius, it does not matter where the mass is located. We can treat a planet as if it is attracted to the sun's center , or an electron as if it is attracted to a protons center. But, if we close in on either object, we see the problem.
I would like you guys to draw this for yourselves, because it WILL explain the muon vs electron orbits.
And tell us the mass distribution in a proton. Or on the solar system scale, the mass distribution of the sun.
In even simpler terms (just so you can see what I'm saying), if mass or charge is concentrated at a point, the inverse square law works all the way from radius =infinity , to radius = 0. If the mass or charge is concentrated into a hollow shell of radius=1, the inverse square law works at infinity, but fails spectaculary at radius= 1. Inside r=1 there is no field/force.
This IS the source of the proton radius problem. The proton, just like the sun, IS (relatively) hollow. The nucleus too, is again relatively hollow, but Edo must already know this.
On Saturday, January 27, 2018, 6:15:46 PM MST, Jim Weninger <firstname.lastname@example.org