Saturday, 17 January 2015

Higgs Boson Sinusoidal Waves

My compliments to Higgs boson for the huge done work through it’s sinusoidal waves; this work is to pull back our universe into the past. I am sure that our universe has
already made one step backwards; this statement could be proven through many natural phenomena which are taking Higgs boson sinusoidal waves shape. The subject of this post is to put the light on five of these phenomena and they will be used as the mirror to an image to Higgs boson sinusoidal waves to prove that Higgs boson experiment is at it’s full work.

The first phenomenon which is taking Higgs boson sinusoidal waves shape is the formation of sand on beaches; to have an idea about this shape of sand is by watching the video below:
video

It is so obvious that sea waves also are taking a sinusoidal waves shape to make the drawing of a sin waves on the beach’s sand possible.

The second phenomenon which is taking Higgs boson sinusoidal waves shape is the formation of clouds; clouds are more likely built vertically to form a sinusoidal waves shape and this is due to quarks assumption which is pulling them higher in the sky. The picture below is showing clouds in the shape of a sinusoidal wave:

The third phenomenon which is taking Higgs boson sinusoidal waves shape is the snails’ shells; they have a very significant sinusoidal wave shape. The picture below has the meaning to this phenomenon:

The fourth phenomenon which is taking Higgs boson sinusoidal waves shape is Majorana fermions; as we already know that Majorana fermions are produced inside Bose Einstein Condensate system (BECs) and their formation takes a sinusoidal waves shape. The picture below is the proof of this statement:

The last phenomenon which is taking Higgs boson sinusoidal waves shape is the moon’s light; the moon takes a sinusoidal waves shape because of it’s high energy; we already know that the moon takes energy form number twelve that means it has a high quarks density and by reflecting the sun’s light the moon’s light takes more likely a sinusoidal waves shape. The picture below is showing a real significance of this statement:


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