It has been understood for a long time that an electron, in terms of mass, is about 1/1,800 that of a proton. In addition to this, it is also well understood that both the proton and the electron each have absolute, but opposite, charge values of 1. The proton having a charge value of %2B1 and the electron having a charge value of -1. What has not been understood is why is it that both objects can have precisely equal charge values yet have such a large difference in mass? It is highly unlikely that the design of the universe just so happens to have it so that this is just a nice coincidence. This can only lead me to the conclusion that there must be a mechanical explanation for this occurrence. Let us start out by defining how the inner workings of protons and electrons are designed and how they function.
Let us imagine a collection of smaller particles that are joined together in such a way so that a fixed number of them comprise a single electron. I will call these particles “Om Particles” named after the word “Om” in Hindu meaning the elementary vibration of all existence. These Om particles are connected together and arranged much like a set of baby’s plastic linking beads that can be snapped together end to end. Taking this a step further, let us take enough of these particles and put them together in a string so that they can be curved around to form a closed loop. It is this loop formation of Om particles that creates our electron. I cannot be certain exactly how many Om particles it takes to form a single electron but I will surmise that careful studies of the relative fractional values of the masses of known sub-atomic particles when compared to the mass of a single electron will lead a common denominator which should tell us the value of the mass of a single Om particle and, as a result, yield the number required to form a single electron. The reason for this is that I believe that every particle in the universe is made up of these Om particles and therefore should have masses that are some multiple of the Om particle’s mass.