Subatomic particles are not sufficiently diverse to provide for atomic distinction and its many states. That includes look and feel. Atomic behavioral instructions are far more complex than generally assumed by particle-based models. A string-DNA model does provide greater clarity and evidence over older classical three-particle models, helping to answer the riddle of atomic recipe base and originating energy source. And let's not forget to associate strings with fourth dimensional cycles.
The charts to the left demonstrate a lack of atomic series correlation to neutron population, the differentiating particle in atomic structure when using a three-particle system. Colliders provide a plethora of short-lived particles believed to be gap constituents, but their lifespan contradicts atomic longevity and traces indicate waveforms rather than particles. What about those we can't measure, residing beyond our realm of detection?
If neutrons, which act as combined proton/electron pairs, do not differentiate atomic property, then another factor is involved: in this case, resonance. This leads us to approach physical DNA materia from a "strings" perspective.
Use of strings is further exemplified when considering that frequency and energy are one and the same, frequency being the polarized rate of energy delivery. Using classical energy representation, we see that mass is the result of frequency, and also intelligent energy.
This is a brief introduction to a new view of strings, their source, and the concept of elastic or pendulum conservation, giving us an idea of what a virtual dimensional string source really is from an expanded level of equivalence: a life force.
To start our discussion on strings, energy, and intelligence, we first begin by establishing known parameters for mass in a quantum environment. The first observation is that mass doesn't exist. Rather, it is the manifestation of energy, pulsing at a certain frequency "f" with a given wavelength "w". We see that energy pulses naturally at rate "f" and wavelength "w," but is not necessarily moving at velocity "c," or any velocity for that matter. Mass at rest is capable of velocity "c" but is not moving. Therefore, we must treat mass not as a velocity term but rather wavelength and frequency: the source of manifestation and a clue to the functions of strings.
The atom is the most basic unit of matter known. Although theoretically understood for the most part, it is universally common and convergent (independent evolution of similar features in species of different lineages).
Every atom exhibits consistent frequency footprints and properties across the cosmos, acting as a type of invariable cosmic "ingredient" or "recipe" replicated throughout the known observable universe. Oxygen here is the same as oxygen light years away, right down to emission lines, bonding capabilities, and properties.
Imagine a cookie cutter slicing through dough in a flat pan extending into infinity. Every cookie contains the same ingredients and looks the same, and so do atoms with one exception; the atomic dough pan can't be found. But actually, it has unknowingly been found, but not recognized: strings.
Subatomic constructs such as electrons, protons, and neutrons are also identical everywhere they are found. Even after exchanging atoms since the beginning of time, dancing through the vast universe, and surviving super novae, they live on without decay for a trillion trillion trillion million years. Though theoretical and never seen directly, subatomic particles are thought to be the source of the atom’s forces, unique properties, mass, color, metallicity, and thermal properties; but this is not the case.
By graphing subatomic components in their series, we find no correlation between them and corresponding atoms (see graphs below). Hence, subatomic particle combinations cannot account for atomic properties, other than perhaps mass, valence, and force. Even so, the suggested source for these properties must be questioned.
Let's pretend we are making atom juice. We have three basic ingredients: strawberries, bananas, and pineapples. We add quantity two of everything, blend it up, and out comes strawbanapple, also known as helium. We change up the recipe and add ten of everything, blend it up, and out comes: 5 times the volume of strawbanapple, also known as neon. Still looks the same, there's just more of it. We're not having much luck changing the flavor, only ending up with more "stuff." Ten times the ingredients gives us 10 times strawbanapple: no change. Next, we try two strawberries, two bananas, and three pineapples. This gives us radium, but the taste is not that much different. This is not looking good for the juice team. It's a huge "bust" for the juicer industry because we can't seem to get 112 flavors, two at best, and not even that different.
The same example above can be conducted with any type of colors or materials. The overall change is minimal. Bottom line is, subatomics are not responsible for atomic properties, matter of fact I doubt they exist period. They might be by-products, but not core constituents of the atom. Something else must be responsible for atomic properties, and string theory does provide some answers.