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Article:Stability of light nuclei isotopes according to Quantum Ring Theory

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Stability of Light Nuclei – PART ONE

Heavy nuclei decay by different ways, as by alpha, beta, and gamma decays, and the laws that rule them is correctly proposed in the Classic Nuclear Physics.

But the decay of ligth nuclei, in particular the nuclei with Z < 8, do not follow the rule established for the heavy nuclei.

Herein in the Part One of this article Stability of Light Nuclei we give a short introduction on the new nuclear model proposed in Quantum Ring Theory.

In the other articles we will see how occurs the decay of the light nuclei, according to new nuclear model, and the nuclear magnetic moments of the light isotopes with Z < 8 are calculated. The papers also explain how the nucleons contribute for the nuclear spins, so that to show that the present new nuclear model is able to explain the nuclear properties of light nuclei:

Stability of Light Nuclei – PART TWO

Isotopes of helium , lithium , and boron

Stability of Light Nuclei – PART THREE

Isotopes of beryllium

Stability of Light Nuclei – PART FOUR

Isotopes of carbon

Stability of Light Nuclei – PART FIVE

Isotopes of nytrogen and oxigen

Nucleons captured by the central 2He4

According to Quantum Ring Theory, there is a gravity flux n(o) crossing the protons and neutrons which constitute the structure of the helium 2He4.

The nuclei are formed when the fluxes n(o) of a nucleon 2He4 captures protons and neutrons. The figure 3 shows the formation of the 3Li6, where we see that the fluxes f-1 and f-2 of the central 2H34 (green) has captured a nucleon 1H2 (red).


As we realize from the formation of the 3Li6, when a nucleus X is formed by several protons and neutrons, the secondary field Sn( X ) is formed by the overlap of the many fields Sn(p) and Sn(N) of protons and neutrons.

Repulsions within the nuclei

The Figure 1 shows the model of a fermion acording to QRT (in that figure it is shown the electron)


where we see:

1- A body ring

2- The rotation of the body ring induces a flux of gravitons (the red field that crosses withing the body ring). In QRT it is named principal field Sp(e) . The flux of gravitons is named flux n(o). It agglutinates electric particles of the aether, in order that the principal field Sp(e) is surrounded by an electric field.

3- The rotation of the principal field constituted by gravitons induces the secondary field constituted by a flux of particles electrically charged (the blue field in the figure). It is named Sn(e) in QRT. As it’s constituted by particles electrically charged, such field captures magnetic particles of the aether, and so the field Sn(e) is a Coulombic field.

The proton is similar. It has a principal field Sp(p), and a secondary feld Sn(p).

The neutron is composed by proton+electron, and so the secondary field Sn(N) of a neutron is neutral, because it is formed by a perfect concentric overlap between the fields Sn(p) of proton and Sn(e) of electron. That’s why, outside a nucleus, there is not repulsion between two neutrons, because their secondary field is perfectly neutral.

However it is impossible to have the concentric overlap between the fields Sp(p) and Sp(e) in the structure of a neutron. That’s why it’s impossible to have a nucleon 0n2 in nature, because there is repulsion between the principal fields Sp(N) of two neutrons.

Within the nuclei there is a repulsion between two neutrons, because the principal fields Sp(p) and Sp(e) do not cancell one each other, since the overlap is not concentric.

The Coulomb repulsion between two protons is caused by the interaction of their secondary fields.

As the nuclei are formed by protons and neutrons, they also have a principal field and a secondary field.

When a proton enters into a nucleus, the secondary field of the nucleus is perforated. Therefore, within a nucleus, there is no Coulomb repulsion between the protons in the sense as considered in the Classical Nuclear Physics, because there is not interaction between the secondary fields of the protons.

There is Coulomb repulsion between protons within nuclei due to the interaction between their principal fields. However such repulsion between protons into the nuclei is not so strong as it occurs between two protons outside the nuclei.

This is the reason why the aggregation of nuclei can be promoted by the gravity flux n(o) of the central 2He4, which capture protons, neutrons, and deuteriuns.

The other articles

Stability of Light Nuclei – PART TWO

PowerPedia: Stability of Light Nuclei – PART TWO

Stability of Light Nuclei – PART THREE

PowerPedia: Stability of Light Nuclei – PART THREE

Stability of Light Nuclei – PART FOUR

PowerPedia: Stability of Light Nuclei – PART FOUR

Stability of Light Nuclei – PART FIVE

PowerPedia: Stability of Light Nuclei – PART FIVE


Guglisnki, W. , Quantum Ring Theory-foundations for cold fusion, 2006, Bäuu Institute Press

See also

PowerPedia:Quantum Ring Theory



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