anti matter : positron anti gravity ellipses

POSITRON anti gravity
on anti matter

By Henryk Szubinski
anti matter as the matter formats of a burned out parameter which is missing due to the anti electron burn out of the matter so that the opposite of matter x
= matter that has burned out by interactions of matter type 2 which is anti or has been burned to the anti matter universe through basic decellerations of time
this means in general that the simulations of such matter burn can be simulated by matter path vectors that have already burned out and to interact with the alternate universe by the accellerations of basic electrons in such anti matter paths as would imply the relation still exists and is the path vector that guides the electron into a anti electron orbital without burn.

a positron will work like a electron in orbit
but on the surface of a cloud chamber experiemnt it will fry away the top surface and leave the anti electron burned out
the remaining trace values of the path of burn through
is the basic anti matter path
so that replication of this small path valley will be usable for subsequent usage of anti electrons or positrons to displace through
much like a vector that will keep it going without burn out.
.the usage of such vectors to simulate the path without burn out would need to represent the angle of turn
How does one do this
well the matterials surface could be jolted or turned quickly so that the anti matter particle makes a sharp turn by mooving the surface
this can be repeated to make a model of the path burn out of the anti electron and its values simulated in a nano scaled example of a ellipse

This basic ellipse will be used to accellerate a anti electron in orbit about other orbitals by basically covering the concave models and the ellipse paths with a covered surface so no anti matter gets out.

The positron or antielectron is the antiparticle or the antimatter counterpart of the electron. The positron has an electric charge of +1e, a spin of 1⁄2, and the same mass as an electron. When a low-energy positron collides with a low-energy electron, annihilation occurs, resulting in the production of two or more gamma ray photons (see electron-positron annihilation).
Positrons may be generated by positron emission radioactive decay (through weak interactions), or by pair production from a sufficiently energetic photon.


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