Computer Simulation GalleryA series of simulations of the Model G reaction system

Simulations carried out by Matt Pulver who volunteered his time and expertise on this Starburst Foundation project Model G

Particle Creation

1.3D simulation showing a subatomic particle forming from an X potential ZPE fluctuationThis is a one dimensional cross section of a spherically symmetric particle extending radially

in three dimensions. Simulation parameters: Reaction volume radius = 50 spatial units, vacuum

boundary conditions, X potential seed fluctuation: 1 sigma in space, 3 sigma in time.

2.3D simulation showing subatomic particle autogenesis (vertically expanded view)This is a one dimensional cross section of a spherically symmetric particle extending radially

in three dimensions. Simulation parameters: Reaction volume radius = 50 spatial units, vacuum

boundary conditions, X potential seed fluctuation: 1 sigma in space, 3 sigma in time.

3.3D simulation showing particle with higher core diffusion coefficientReaction volume: 3D, Radius = 50 spatial units, vacuum boundary conditions,

X potential seed fluctuation: 1 sigma in space, 3 sigma in time

Diffusion coefficient = 2 at center and decreases to 1 with sigma = 1.5 spatial units

4.3D simulation showing particle with lower core diffusion coefficientThis is a one dimensional cross section of a spherically symmetric particle extending radially

in three dimensions. Simulation parameters: Reaction volume radius = 50 spatial units, vacuum

boundary conditions, X potential seed fluctuation: 1 sigma in space, 3 sigma in time.

Diffusion coefficient = 0.5 at center and increases to 1 with sigma = 1.5 spatial units.

5.2D simulation showing a subatomic particle forming from an X potential ZPE fluctuationThis is a one dimensional cross section of circularly symmetric particle extending radially

in two dimensions. Simulation parameters: Reaction volume radius = 50 spatial units, vacuum

boundary conditions, X potential seed fluctuation: 1 sigma in space, 3 sigma in time.

6.1D simulation showing a subatomic particle forming from an X potential ZPE fluctuationThis is a one dimensional plot of a particle formed in a one-dimensional reaction volume.

Simulation parameters: Reaction volume radius = 50 spatial units, vacuum boundary conditions,

X potential seed fluctuation: 1 sigma in space, 3 sigma in time.

7.1D simulation showing a subatomic particle forming from a G and X potential ZPE fluctuationThis is a one dimensional plot of a particle formed in a one-dimensional reaction volume.

Simulation parameters: Reaction volume radius = 50 spatial units, vacuum boundary conditions,

X potential seed fluctuation: 1 sigma in space, 3 sigma in time.

8.1D simulation showing two mutually bound particles forming a third1D simulation of subquantum kinetics Model G showing a second particle nucleating into a bound

relation with the first and both particles then spawning a third one between them. This is a one

dimensional plot of a particle formed in a one-dimensional reaction volume. Simulation parameters:

Reaction volume radius = 50 spatial units, vacuum boundary conditions, X potential seed

fluctuation: 1 sigma in space, 3 sigma in time.

Particle Movement

1.1D simulation showing particle moving down 2% G potential gradient1D simulation of subquantum kinetics Model G showing a particle field pattern migrating down a

G potential gradient having a 2% slope. Demonstration of a new concept of field-induced

motion. This is a one dimensional plot of a particle formed in a one-dimensional reaction

volume. Simulation parameters: Reaction volume radius = 50 spatial units, periodic boundary conditions,

X potential seed fluctuation: 1 sigma in space, 3 sigma in time.

2.1D simulation showing particle moving down 2% G potential gradient (zoomed view)1D simulation of subquantum kinetics Model G showing a zoomed view of a particle field pattern

migrating down a G potential gradient having a 2% slope. Demonstration of a new concept of field-

induced motion. This is a one dimensional plot of a particle formed in a one-dimensional reaction volume.

Simulation parameters: Reaction volume radius = 50 spatial units, periodic boundary conditions,

X potential seed fluctuation: 1 sigma in space, 3 sigma in time.

3.1D simulation showing particle moving down 1% G potential gradient1D simulation of subquantum kinetics Model G showing a particle field pattern migrating down a

G potential gradient having a 1% slope. Demonstration of a new concept of field-induced

motion. This is a one dimensional plot of a particle formed in a one-dimensional reaction

volume. Simulation parameters: Reaction volume radius = 50 spatial units, periodic boundary conditions,

X potential seed fluctuation: 1 sigma in space, 3 sigma in time.

4.1D simulation showing particle moving down 1% G potential gradient (zoomed view)1D simulation of subquantum kinetics Model G showing a zoomed view of a particle field pattern

migrating down a G potential gradient having a 1% slope. Demonstration of a new concept of field-

induced motion. This is a one dimensional plot of a particle formed in a one-dimensional reaction volume.

Simulation parameters: Reaction volume radius = 50 spatial units, periodic boundary conditions,

X potential seed fluctuation: 1 sigma in space, 3 sigma in time.

5.Particle formed in G etheron velocity field1D simulation of subquantum kinetics Model G showing a particle Turing wave field pattern moving in a

G etheron windthat moves from left to right. Simulation parameters: Reaction volume radius = 50

spatial units, vacuum boundary conditions.

Particle Trapped by X Potential Well or Hill

1.1D simulation showing a subatomic particle trapped by an X well positioned at r = 1 unit

1D simulation of subquantum kinetics Model G showing a subatomic particle Turing wave field pattern

trapped by an X potential well positioned at r = 1 unit and turned on at t = 50. This indicates that for 1D

simulatons the Turing wave pattern of one particle can be trapped in the Turing pattern potential well of

a nearby partner particle that has the same polarity as the polarity it attempts to deploy at that location.

This trapping phenomenon may not necessarily be seen in more realistic 3D simulations. Simulation

parameters: Reaction volume radius = 50 spatial units, vacuum boundary conditions.

2.1D simulation showing a subatomic particle trapped by an X hill positioned at r = 3 units

1D simulation of subquantum kinetics Model G showing a subatomic particle Turing wave field pattern

trapped by an X potential hill positioned at r = 3 units and turned on at t = 50. This indicates that for 1D

simulatons the Turing wave pattern of one particle can be trapped in the Turing pattern potential hill of

a nearby partner particle that has the same polarity as the polarity it attempts to deploy at that location.

This trapping phenomenon may not necessarily be seen in more realistic 3D simulations. Simulation

parameters: Reaction volume radius = 50 spatial units, vacuum boundary conditions.

3.1D simulation showing a subatomic particle destroyed by an X hill positioned at r = 1 unit

1D simulation of subquantum kinetics Model G showing a subatomic particle Turing wave field pattern

destroyed by an X potential hill positioned at r = 1 unit and turned on at t = 50. This indicates that when

a subatomic particle field pattern encounters a small potential of polarity opposite to the field pattern it

attempts to deploy at that locoation, the particle wave can destabilize and collapse, rather than becoming

trapped. Simulation parameters: Reaction volume radius = 50 spatial units, vacuum boundary conditions.

4.1D simulation showing a subatomic particle destroyed by an X well positioned at r = 5 units1D simulation of subquantum kinetics Model G showing a subatomic particle Turing wave field pattern

destroyed by an X potential hill positioned at r = 1 unit and turned on at t = 50. This again indicates that

when a subatomic particle field pattern encounters a small potential of polarity opposite to the field pattern

it attempts to deploy at that locoation, the particle wave can destabilize and collapse, rather than becoming

trapped. Simulation parameters: Reaction volume radius = 50 spatial units, vacuum boundary conditions.