Explanation of Mass in Physics

Mass of a subatomic particle can be explained as

its receptiveness to (interactivity with) the gravitational wave –

massiveness of a particle being due to approximating in diameter

¼ of a gravitational wave-length, similarly as

the receptivity of a radio-receiver’s antenna to the ¼ length of the carrier-wave.

Thus, the diameter of a nucleon is more nearly ¼ length of

the standard for the gravitational wave (all such waves being of the same length),

than is the diameter of an electron; and a photon is so disparate from that length

(being excessively long) as to have very little receptivity (or mass).

[The shock-wave accompanying a particle accelerated by a magnetic field –

falsely misinterpreted a mass-gain praedicted (wrongly) by Special Relativity –

is apparently longer than the gravitational wave.]

Because it is dependent only on the standard gravitational wave-length,

and not on the local field-strength of the gravitational field,

mass (inertial) would be independent of local gravitational force.

This state of affairs could well be due to mass being

a function only of the particle’s gravitational-wave transmissive

(as distinguished from its receptive) activity;

again due to space (or the aether) being conductive to

the general type gravitational waves only at one specified wave-length –

the reason for space’s (aether’s) partiality to this being to

its being a specific (minimum = 4 ?) multiple of the size of the space-quantum.