# Dark Matter Particle FAQ

## FAQ dark matter particles:

Reader questions answered by G.J. Smit about:

Black holes, Quantum mechanics, the Strong and Weak Forces & Higgs, the Pauli principle, spacetime, etc.

### FAQ 1. Dark matter vs Black holes

Question:

It is hard to imagine particles without spatial dimensions. It is almost similar to energy. For my own knowledge, if black hole reaches singularity why does emit radiation. Could this mean that when something reaches singularity, it changes its dimension to energy?

Answer:

Smit: In the dark matter particle model, only the dark matter particle itself has an infinite curvature and is the only singularity that exists. All macrostructures, from elementary particles to black holes, exist out of those singularities but are never a singularity on its own. They can get very high curvatures on the spacetime surface between the dark matter particles, but always a fraction of infinity.

So in our universe, nothing but the dark matter particle ever is a true singularity.

Energy is always a resultant power of miscellaneous variables and is a property of spacetime. The more spacetime bends within the multiple dark matter particle, the more energy the particle contains. But it will never contain an infinite curvature on the spacetime surface between the dark matter particle’s so even if singularity changes its dimension to energy, it will not happen since none of the multiple dark matter particles will ever reach singularity, not even a black hole.

A black hole has an enormous curvature on its event horizon, the more mass, the more spacetime bends, but it is limited in its amount of bending of spacetime. The bending of spacetime on the event horizon is such that it destructs all traditional known particles, including photons, but the curvature experienced by the particles will not be infinite, but is dependent on the internal dark matter quantity of the black hole which lead to a specific curvature strength at the event horizon of the black hole.

A black hole can emit various types of radiation. Within the theory of the dark matter particle, there is of course dark matter radiation. This can occur in various ways. Dark matter particle's, if under the right angle and right speed, can leave the black hole system and one could say that it is dark matter radiation. Furthermore, all types of radiation will be emitted in the process of decomposing particles that get too near to the event horizon of a black hole. Those particles are ripped apart due to the tidal forces of the black hole. The elements of the decomposed particle that can escape the event horizon will be the observed radiation.

### FAQ 2. The dark matter particle vs Quantum mechanics

Question:

When particle and wave are the same thing, you should also write zero point wave.

Answer:

Smit: A particle consisting of multiple dark matter particle's will imprint an extra curvature on the spacetime surface between the dark matter particle's. In this, a particle is not a wave, it is a cluster of more than one interacting dark matter particle's. The wave property it possesses are its internal dark matter-movement tracks in time. These movement tracks in time can be described as a wave function. A singular dark matter particle does not have a wave property.

So particle and wave are not the same thing.

Although it can be said that in case of a multiple dark matter particle the extra curvature imprint on spacetime is a wave function in itself, so then the particle equals that wave function it exhibits in time. One can say that the multiple dark matter particle is in a sense the fluctuating spacetime surface and is in this case the wave.

### FAQ 3. The dark matter particle and the Strong and Weak Forces & Higgs

Question:

Gluons are massless. The Higgs mechanism adds mass only to weak interaction particles (B/W bosons). How do you take that into account?

Answer:

Smit: The strong and weak forces have exactly the same origin. The strong forces in an atom (for example, in a proton) where the quarks have found an anchor point are stable because of the short distances. Inside the atom, time is delayed for the outside observer. Therefore, the position of the quarks in the atom appears stable. It is only a matter of perspective. In a collection of molecules (for example, water) where the distances between the different molecules are such that the molecules are within a reasonable influence of each other's curvature, stability will also be achieved. The molecules will stay together in a structure, but the situation is obviously not stable, as the (human) observer can see. About "the massless gluon". We are not convinced of the existence of gluons. But we always argue within the theory. We admit that we don't have enough knowledge, but somehow that may be an advantage.

### FAQ 4. The dark matter particle and the Pauli principle

Question:

There may be circumstances when particles such as electrons accumulate at a particular place. How do you ensure that the Pauli principle is not violated in this case?

Answer:

Smit: It is an empirical fact that electrons can accumulate. The Pauli principle will not violate because the dark matter particle will never be in the same position as another dark matter particle. They can get close together in a circular fashion while under the influence of each other's curvature. What appears to two particles to be instantaneous and linear in time and space, will appear to an outside observer to be a slow process. This is the case when particles get very close together, like quarks in an atom. The increasing curvature in the system causes that time seems to slow down for the (human) observer. The Pauli principle is never violated.

### FAQ 5. Does the curvature of dark matter and photons and electrons add additional curvatures (besides their masses) to space-time?

Question:

As you know, gravitation could be considered in two different ways (Einsteins equivalence principle), like Newton "masses perform forces to each other" or like general relativity "masses warp space-time and masses move (free-falling) on geodesics in space-time". Do you think the curvature of dark matter and photons and electrons you talk about, add additional curvatures (besides their masses) to space-time?

Answer:

Smit: Every single particle will add additional curvatures, always. We don’t speak about masses in this case. We build a bridge between Einstein’s curvatures and the Newtonian gravitation laws. That you can read in our article “About gravitation in relation to curvature”. The point is: How to get the values (constant) we have to put into our formula? For this, we had to use the known values on earth. As a result, our formula gives an outcome that meets the outcome as calculated in the traditional Newtonian way. There is the possibility that we have a circle of reasoning. But still, it seems to make sense.

### FAQ 6. The formula about dark matter

Question:

The equation written about dark matter, is it correct?

Answer:

Smit: The equation is correct, but also an assumption. It has been derived step by step through deducing and writing computer algebra to support the theory. In the end, the only logical conclusion for the curvature around a dark matter particle is according to the formula. The theory is like putting on glasses to see even sharper into the micro world than before.

### FAQ 7. The dark matter particle and Spacetime

Question:

How will this dark matter particle be affected by time?

Answer:

Smit: The higher the curvature of the multiple dark matter particle, the slower its internal movements will seem for the outside observer. Internal time dilation because of the relative strong bending of spacetime.

Question:

So, which dimension do dark matter particles exist in?

Answer:

Smit: The dark matter particle exists in 3-dimensional spacetime where it has a location and on that location the curvature and thus the bending of spacetime are infinite.

### FAQ 8. The dark matter particle vs Dark energy

Question:

CERN talks about dark energy, what is your view on that?

Answer:

Smit: Dark energy does not exist. What NASA describes can be interpreted as light slowly decaying into two individual db's.

### FAQ 9. Do dark matter particles exist on Earth?

Answer:

Smit: You and me and every object, large or small, consists of dark matter.

In depth articles - On this New Dark Matter Particle/db theory are on: Twistapple.