A Dark Matter Particle Candidate: the Condensation Neutrino

What is the dark matter particle? Hyperverse theory provides a candidate, the "condensation neutrino", a slow-speed neutrino, made by the same process that creates all the other elementary particles.

The hyperverse model suggests that matter is created to conserve angular momentum and centripetal force, and this process is continually occurring. Thus, matter is being continuously created. This process of particle creation appears to be a sort of condensation process, where particles of matter are created in open space, as the quanta of space are accreted and collapsed into particles.

The model indicates the collapse and condensation of space places the quanta into groups of six orientations, which produce all the charge variations of the elementary particles. Among the particles created in this manner are 'neutral quarks', the 3n3u configuration, identified as neutrinos.

Neutrinos, as we know them, are created from particle interaction, via particle decay or particle collision. Neutrinos are high-speed particles and carry a great deal of kinetic energy. Their small mass makes them difficult to detect, but their high speed makes them detectable.

Neutrinos made by the condensation route would have, presumably, very little kinetic energy. Given their low kinetic energy, these neutral quarks would be very difficult to detect.

One reason neutrinos are not considered viable candidates for dark matter is that their high velocity would make it difficult for galaxies to gravitationally bind them. But the condensation neutrino would have very little kinetic energy, and thus would be easily bound by the gravity of galaxies.

It is proposed that condensation neutrinos (or neutral quarks), made by the condensation route, would be both abundant and difficult to detect, and that they are the dark matter particle.