I don't know if you've gone through my previous posts describing my ether model in detail, or not. If so, there isn't much I can add to further clarify my last post.uwot wrote: ↑Wed Jul 01, 2020 9:48 amThat's fine in the context of your theory; the problem is that in any other context, the words you use are gibberish. In effect you have your own ether model language in which things like "building block" etheric components" means something. If you want people to understand, you have to translate it into a language they speak. So, what does "building block" etheric components" mean in plain English?
Just to address where you specified, what do I mean by "building block ether units?" The idea is that a universal ether made up of extremely-rarified "elemental" units (derived from first causal point-like localities that at first were oscillational, then the oscillations transitioned to independently-vibrating elemental ether units). Much later, a first "Entity" creationally projected (sub-quantal) electron units toward a "virgin" ether region, which chain-reactionally induced the formation of our (thus-quantized) universe. (Electrons, being the smallest, and fastest-moving, quantum units, stimulated the ether to form larger (and slower) units like protons, neutrons, and atoms, chain-reactionally.
This would mean that what we now call "atomic particles" ultimately are composed of smaller and smaller units, down to the scale of elemental ether units.
The mechanism through which ether units form larger units involves, first, the action of some outside energy source, such as an electromagnetic force, acting on the smallest ether units. This outside E-M energy would naturally be linear in the configuration of its etheric components. The smallest elemental ether units in the region, once subjected to such linear forces, would then begin to align and entrain with each other, rather than continue vibrating quietly and randomly in un-energized space. Their entrainments then form larger and larger units, up to the size-scale of quantum units and atoms.