The Theory of Everything Summary
Physics isn't complicated. In this one document, many unexplained physical phenomenon we observe will be explained in one simple mechanically based model. This is not a proof of these concepts, but rather sets the stage for showing how complex phenomenon like gravity, magnetism, and electrostatics are all linked together in a single model which is so beautiful, it must be true. This document only contains a summary. For more information, see my complete theory at:
1. What is the universe made up of?
The universe is fundamentally only made up of 2 particles. These particles are the electron and the positron. All observable particles in the universe are some combination of only these 2 particles. This is why we have never seen a particle with a fractional charge. It simply cannot happen.

2. The behavior of electrons and positrons.
Electrons and positrons are particles of finite size which act like bells in that when they are struck, they ring out with a specific tone or frequency. The frequency of both electrons and positrons is the same, but are out of phase from one another by 180 degrees.

3. How force attraction works.
Since the waves from electrons and positrons are out of phase, this means that when the wave from an electron meets the wave from a positron, the waves cancel and create a region of low pressure between them. This creates a force of attraction between them. .If a wave from an electron meets a wave from another electron, they add up and create an area of higher pressure between them. This creates a force of repulsion. It has been shown experimentally and mathematically that the force follows a 1/r^2 law and is consistent with the behavior of the electrostatic force. This attraction/repulsion caused by phase interaction is the fundamental force behind all non-contact forces.

4. What fills space?
Since electrons and positrons are attracted to one another, they immediately form pairs in space. In fact, all of space is completely filled with these electron/positron pairs and this forms the medium through which the waves generated by the resonant frequency of the positrons and electrons is transmitted. This forms what has been classically described as the aether made up of particles.

5. What are protons?
Protons are actually made up of 2 positrons and an electron. This leaves the proton with a +1 positive charge. It is very different from the electron since it is made up of 3 particles and the electron is only made up of 1.

6. What is mass?
Since each aether particle is made up of a positive/negative charge, these form dipoles like tiny magnets. These dipoles tend to stick together like magnets. It takes energy to pull these aether particles apart. Mass is actually a measure of how hard it is to push and object though the aether particles by breaking the bonds between the aether particles. Like pushing an object through molasses, the larger the object, the more difficult it is to push the object through. Protons being composed of 3 objects are much bigger physically and more complex than the electron. In fact it takes 1800 times as much energy to push a proton through the aether, than it does to push a single electron through the aether. This explains what we mean by mass and why the proton and electron have such large mass differences.

7. What is inertia?
As object move through the aether, they need energy to break the bond in front of them, however, as the object passes through, the bonds are reformed behind the object and actually push it forward like a pea stuck between 2 round magnets. In this way, once an object is put into motion, it stays in motion because the energy used to move it forward is immediately returned back to it as the aether behind the object closes up. This explains Newton's first law.

8. What are atoms?
Atoms are formed out of protons which have a +1 positive charge. The structure of positrons and electrons is such that 2 positrons can closely combine with a single electron, but not 2. As such, the proton loosely attracts a -1 charge electron. The electron does not orbit the positive charge, it is simply stuck onto the proton like two magnets might stick together. In larger atoms, electrons take their place alongside their matching protons in a kind of checkboard pattern. Due to symmetry requirements, the atom typically captures an aether particle into its matrix. We recognize these imbedded particles as neutrons.

9. What causes chemical reactions?
As protons/electrons/neutrons gather together in atoms, they form a specific geometric shape corresponding to the most stable arrangement. Generally, atoms form octahedral shapes with pointy vertices. These shapes expose particular parts of the atom to form docking ports for other atoms. Atoms can then link together physically like tinkertoys at particular angles and bonding strengths.

10. What causes light spectra?
When you energize an atom, it produces light of very specific frequencies instead of a wide band of frequencies. The reason why it does this is because space is made up of particles and a particle within space can only move fixed distances corresponding to the width of an aether particle. So an electron can only be an integer multiple of 1, 2, 3 ... distance away from the proton. As such, the energy states it can be in are extremely limited, and so the light that is produced from an electron bouncing around a proton is also extremely limited and ends up producing very narrow sets of frequency bands.

11. What causes the exchange between mass and energy?
All atomic energy release is due to either the formation or destruction of the bond between the positron/electron bond within the aether particle. Normal matter (a positron and electron) can be produced seemingly out of nowhere with the application of sufficient amounts of energy. In reality, the positron and electron were always there in the background of the aether. There is no magical creation of matter. Neither is mass converted into energy when a positron reacts with an electron. It simply is converted into an aether particle where it hides undetectable in the background. Mass and energy are always conserved.

12. Why does E=mc^2?
It turns out that the energy required to break the aether bond requires that you accelerate the positron and electron to the speed of light. The amount of energy required follows the kinetic energy law of E = 1/2 mv^2 where v=velocity is equal to the speed of light c. So the energy required to break the bond is 1/2mc^2 for the positron + 1/2mc^2 for the electron which trivially adds up to E=mc^2. From a conservation of energy standpoint, when the bond is reformed by a positron and electron to form an aether particle, the energy released back into the environment is also E=mc^2. 

13. What causes the Earth electric field?
The structure of the proton and electron are extremely different Since the proton is +1 charge and the electron -1 charge, you would expect that their charges would completely cancel out. But because the proton and electron are structured so differently or because the electron is bound so loosely to the atom, the proton winds up taking a slight advantage over the electron and their charge do not completely cancel out. Any sufficiently large amount of mass ends up with a slightly positive charge wave coming out of it. The cumulative effects of this slight charge displacement over the size of an object the size of the Earth are massive. This winds up generating a massive positive electrostatic field at ground level. This electric field is the source for thunderstorm activity and also a significant factor in the generation of the Earth's magnetic field.

14. What causes gravity?
Gravity is simply caused by the electrostatic force. If you assume that a tiny (10^-40) asymmentry exists between the proton and electron charge and you apply Columbs law in a straight forward manner, you can account for the force that we call gravity. This is a fully all attractive force that follows the gravitational equations.

15. What is dark matter?
Since all of space is filled with aether particles which are made up of normal mass, it ends up contributing a massive amount to the force of gravity present in space. However, since it is everywhere, the force pulls in all directions which effectively neutralizes the aether's contribution to the gravity force. The only way the force of gravity from the aether can be felt is in areas of space which are denser than others. The denser area will act as if it contained the same amount of visible matter as the difference in density between the two areas. So dark matter is actually just made up of dense aether.

16. Why does dark matter hang around normal matter?
It is observed that dark matter tends to accumulate around normal visible matter. The reason for this is that normal matter generates gravity. Since the aether is very much like normal mass, it is attracted to any source of gravity and is compressed by it. Therefore, anywhere you see normal mass, you also see the effects of the compressed and denser aether around it.

17. Why doesn't dark matter hang around the center of galaxies?
It has been observed that while dark matter is associated with matter, it is not present in areas of high matter density like the center of galaxies. The reason has to do with uniformity. At the center of the galaxy, there is a lot of mass producing a pretty uniform gravitational field in all directions. Since the field pulls in all directions, any density effect you might get is also neutralized. The best place to see dark matter is in areas which are relatively sparsely populated with pinpoint gravitational sources. This produces an almost inverse relationship between the real matter density and the contribution that dark matter makes.

18. What causes magnetism?
The magnetic field is simply an alignment of the aether. The aether dipoles are randomly arranged when no magnetic field is present, but are all aligned into a single direction when a magnetic field is present. This alignment is achieved by the combing of the field by passing electrons. This is the fundamental connection between moving charges and the formation of the magnetic field. You get magnetic repulsion when the fields which are oriented in the same direction interact and you get attraction when the fields are oriented in the opposite direction. The basic attraction/replusion mechanism is still electrostatic.

19. What causes Earth's magnetic field?
The Earth electric field creates a moving sea of ionized air. This ionized air carries charges and is effectively a conductor of electricity. Since the jet stream primarily moves west to east, this is like a wire wrapped around the Earth with a current which moves west to east. Such a current would generate a magnet with the magnetic poles oriented as we currently observe. So the moving atmosphere creates the Earth's magnetic fields. There is evidence indicating that when the winds shift from east to west, that this causes the poles to flip.