Zones of our Window

Particles and conglomerates are divided into five zones that are based on their perceived experimental accessibility.

Zone I – The Crossover Zone.  In the crossover zone, a single criton or unit-like entities (small gloms and small macrons composed of critons) do not have sufficient velose to be detected individually from our reference position.  Particles in this zone are collectively designated “crossons”. They comprise the criton fronts associated with radiation and are proposed to represent the matter components that have been associated with energy in the relationship E=mc2 and E = hf.  The apparent conversion of mass into energy occurs at the border of this zone when conglomerates expel critons and “crossons” with their velose vectors. Current theories do not acknowledge this zone. 

Zone II – The Statistical Zone.  In this zone, particles can be detected individually, but cannot be followed or controlled individually, such as the distribution of the energies of atoms and molecules of a gas.  Therefore, the populations are managed in a statistical manner by association with physical parameters such as velocities, expansion (thermometer), and radiation (frequency). 

Zone III – Platform Zone (“common sense” or everyday experience zone). Measurements at our laboratory reference position (The Platform Frame or PRF) are related to standards such as the meter, kilogram, and second established in this zone.  Particles or bodies may be individually followed and dilute electromagnetic radiation does not significantly affect measurement.  There is a propensity to envision the microcosm as a miniature model of the Platform Zone.  A billiard ball is the classical example of a particle.

Zone IV – Incoming Signal Zone.  All signals that reach the PRF are generated from events that are beyond the control and active sampling range of the Platform Zone.  Cosmic radiation is an example. The science of cosmology is dependent upon these types of passive measurements.

Zone V -- Crifor Exclusive Zone.  This zone is designated to include that matter whose only active signal to the PRF is crifor.  Such matter is dark, i.e. lacking a radiation signal.  These particles and bodies potentially range in size from critons to parallel universes.  Not all matter of the Universe ended up in our periodic chart.  Without a charge and the ability to generate radiation matter tends to become invisible and thus beyond the detection capabilities of our current sensors when it exists in small packages. In some situations such matter may block radiation.