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Then How Can You Put An 's' On Electron?

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Posted by Alan on September 1, 2001 04:48:45 UTC

If all electrons were the same in EVERY respect; you would have only one electron. You could not logically use an 's' on the word electron.

So I guess you are defining 'electron' as a particular 'pattern conservation law' excluding the space-time aspect.

It has been suggested that there is only one electron (electron-pattern); whizzing about squillions of times like a shuttle on a weaving loom, weaving the warp of time onto the weft of space!

Same situation with: one photon, neutron, proton, meson, etc. They may be just terms for a particular type of pattern conservation law. Instead of 'photon', why not 'photon law', or even 'photon contract'? Universe full of 'deals', 'contracts'?

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