The significance of particle spin: what is it and why do sub-atomic particles spin?

Frank Pio Russo - October 28, 2015.

Most sub-atomic particles have been found to have "spin". Their magnetic moments as a result of their spinning charge, have been measured and lo and behold... it's been considered non-sensical because something like the electron (and others), would have to be spinning faster than the speed of light:  this is of course unacceptable to the 'luminaries' of the current unenlightened paradigm, because Einstein says it's impossible!

However, if I'm right about physiological time increasing as particles get smaller and smaller - what to us would appear to be ridiculous speeds - would be quite in order! You see it's all about facilitating a speed of light which is relevant to the particular size of the particle. The best way of illustrating it, is with pulsars at our level: there is an inordinate number of them and they can't be explained by any natural process. Well I believe it's all to do with trying to use "spin" and other motion to engender the speed of light so as not to radiate any light and thus have longevity... (see http://www.frankrusso.net/distinction_between_time_travel_and_longevity.htm )

For example there could be space colonies on planets that are spinning in such a way that their 'ecliptic' speed would be close to the speed of light... or in such a way that their tangential ecliptic speed plus their orbital speed would equate the speed of light. (Of course this would be when flying saucers would become very useful!)

An example of this sort of scenario is what I suggested for the earth in 2004 (conceived in 1992)... e.g. if our earth was to spin at 2.66 km/sec instead of its current 0.465 km/sec, then one could hope that the ratio of  2.66/0.465  would also apply to the orbital relative meter thus converting the absolute orbital speed of 53,198,115.45 m/sec into 304,475,873.2 m/sec ... the latter speed being of course the absolute speed of light. (This was probably incorrect and we may not have remained in the same position around the sun had it been correct... but you should get the general gist of what I'm saying).

In view of the foregoing, the spin of the sub-atomic particle would vary according to what "mix" was being used... i.e. the relative values of their "angulated rectilinear speed" to be supplemented by the tangential spin speed: this way they would at least accomplish light-speed for their respective "mid-night" or "mid-day" equivalent - (if they were orbiting of course) - when the 2 speeds would augment each other!

I hope that my views are taken on board by the academic scientific community... we do not want to remain perpetually blinded by Einstein's eccentricity.

Frank Pio Russo.