JMP  Vol.4 No.4 , April 2013
On Approximating Fermion Masses in Terms of Stationary Super-String States
Author(s) Joseph Towe*
ABSTRACT

AdS/CFT correspondence is adopted and fermion masses are modeled as analogues of Weyl curvature states, which occur by hypothesis when closed spin-2 strings sweep out closed world tubes. Admissible curvature states are established by gauge invariance and fundamental mass is attributed to admissible curvature. A consequent spectrum of masses forms an SU(3) symmetry that is invariant under appropriate realizations of the SUGRA GUT interaction. Finally the spin-h/2 nature of the masses that are attributed to curvature emerges as a necessary condition for the relevant SUGRA GUT realizations. Calibration of the proposed model reveals a spectrum of fermion masses that corresponds approximately to observation. Moreover, the proposed model predicts a new quark that is characterized by I3 = -1/2 and by a mass of about 30 GeV/c2.


Cite this paper
J. Towe, "On Approximating Fermion Masses in Terms of Stationary Super-String States," Journal of Modern Physics, Vol. 4 No. 4, 2013, pp. 551-554. doi: 10.4236/jmp.2013.44076.
References
[1]   H. Weyl, “Space, Time and Matter,” Metheun and Co. Ltd., London, 1922.

[2]   F. London, “Quantenmechanische Deutung der Theorie von Weyl,” Zeitschrift fur Physik, Vol. 42, No. 5-6, 1927, pp. 375-389. doi:10.1007/BF01397316

[3]   J. Towe, “Stationary String States as Theoretical Fermions,” Advanced Studies in Theoretical Physics, Vol. 6, No. 8, 2012, pp. 369-377.

[4]   O. Aharony, S. Gubser, J. Maldacina, H. Ooguri and Y. Oz, “Large N-Theories, String Theory and Gravity,” 1999, in press.

[5]   E. D’Hoker and D. Freedman, “Super-Symmetric Gauge Theories and the AdS/CFT Correspon-Dance,” 2002, in press.

[6]   J. A. Wheeler, “Curved, Empty Space as the Building Material of the Physical World,” In: E. Nagel, Ed., Logic, Methodology and the Philosophy of Science, Stanford University Press, Palo Alto, 1962.

[7]   R. Bock and A. Vasilesca, “Particle Detector Brief Book,” 1999.

[8]   SLAC Virtual Visitor Center, “SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory,” Menlo Park, 2009.

 
 
Top