There are too many threads to keep track of on this topic and it's making a mess of the boards. I'm going to close them (I'll give it a day or so if someone wants to make a last minute post.) I'm going to ask that we discuss this X4 business here and here alone. I'd also like to ask that we don't "jump around" from one topic to another.

I'm first going to make a comment of my position about this whole thing. The way neila seems to be defining this is that the \(\displaystyle \gamma\) "factor" in the Lorentz transformations is generalized to

\(\displaystyle \gamma = \dfrac{1}{\sqrt{1 - \dfrac{1}{X_4} \dfrac{v^2}{c^2}}}\).

Please correct me if I'm wrong.

I don't have any data sets to work with here so I'm going to have to be slightly statistically incorrect. The value of \(\displaystyle \gamma\) is around \(\displaystyle 1.00 \pm 10^{-4}\) and I'm going to butcher that to give a value of \(\displaystyle X_4\) as \(\displaystyle X_4 = 0.99 \pm 10^{-3}\) for v = 0.5c or so. (This is very rough because I had to cobble it together over several sites and use a bad statistical technique.) The point is that \(\displaystyle X_4\) is pretty much equal to 1 no matter how bad my technique is.

\(\displaystyle X_4\) being that it is a property of space-time cannot change for any circumstance outside of General Relativity so it cannot be changed to suit individual particles.

I would like to start with this statement recently posted:

-Dan

I'm first going to make a comment of my position about this whole thing. The way neila seems to be defining this is that the \(\displaystyle \gamma\) "factor" in the Lorentz transformations is generalized to

\(\displaystyle \gamma = \dfrac{1}{\sqrt{1 - \dfrac{1}{X_4} \dfrac{v^2}{c^2}}}\).

Please correct me if I'm wrong.

I don't have any data sets to work with here so I'm going to have to be slightly statistically incorrect. The value of \(\displaystyle \gamma\) is around \(\displaystyle 1.00 \pm 10^{-4}\) and I'm going to butcher that to give a value of \(\displaystyle X_4\) as \(\displaystyle X_4 = 0.99 \pm 10^{-3}\) for v = 0.5c or so. (This is very rough because I had to cobble it together over several sites and use a bad statistical technique.) The point is that \(\displaystyle X_4\) is pretty much equal to 1 no matter how bad my technique is.

\(\displaystyle X_4\) being that it is a property of space-time cannot change for any circumstance outside of General Relativity so it cannot be changed to suit individual particles.

I would like to start with this statement recently posted:

Since \(\displaystyle X_4\) has been proven to be so close to 1 how can we talk about a negative value of \(\displaystyle X_4\)?In X4 theory, for a perfect neutral basic particle (PNBP), the states of “not anti”, “anti”, “superposition of not anti and anti”/ neutral are all itself (simply as X4 = +*, -*, ±*). One idea is that it can oscillate between these three states.

-Dan

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