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The interesting thing from these articles,is does the rate of decay go up if the background level of neutrino's is higher,e.g.closer to the sun?



I have theory that even pion-, pion+, muon-, muon+, tau-, tau+ etc. are stable particles in other areas of Universe.

And they have their own versions of pion proton, muon proton, tau proton, 1836.15 times heavier.

But they're not stable here, not in our world.


There are real existing experiments showing that when there is eruption on the Sun, radioactive particles are starting decaying faster.

Eruption on the Sun = shower of neutrinos.

So conclusion is that particles are unstable because they collide with our star neutrinos. 65 billion neutrinos per cm2 per second.


Imagine heavy star made of "pion hydrogen": pion- (which are the same what electron is for us) orbiting around pion proton+. It should have 256.3 GeV (139.57 MeV * 1836.15).

You can't detect it just by observation of mass ratio between e- and p+. It's the same across the entire Universe. No matter what particle is orbiting which with opposite charge.


It can be experimentally tested.

f.e. take steady beam of neutrinos and point on any radioactive atoms.

Record ratio of decaying prior experiment, and during experiment, then after removing source of neutrinos.


If we will find a way to isolate some area from neutrinos, we should see that radioactive atoms are stable and pion, muon etc. are also stable.

Edited by Przemyslaw.Gruchala
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