Peter W. Graham,
Focus: Physics beyond the Standard Model
Homepage(s): ArXiv (73), inspire, Publications, Research, Publications, Stanford
First email: 22 April 2023 @ 4:26 PM
Dear Prof. Dr. Peter Graham:
Might we approach an axion definition by assuming it is an infinitesimal sphere on the order of the Planck base units? If our only preconditions are those postulated by the Peccei–Quinn 1977 theory to resolve the strong CP problem in quantum chromodynamics, what can we intuit or know? If those infinitesimal spheres are defined by the Planck base units — length, time, mass and charge — it is well below the thresholds of measurement. Notwithstanding, those axions would be voluminous. If being generated at a rate of one axion per unit of Planck Length and Planck Time, there would be 539 tredecillion per second. Even though infinitesimal, these spheres could readily be generating other structures using the concepts of cubic-close packing of equal spheres. As a dimensional point or vertex, it could be important to knot theory, string theory and Langlands programs.
Just guessing. We primarily work within secondary education.