#### Simulations

**1D simulation showing two particles forming in a mutually bound relation
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1D simulation of subquantum kinetics Model G showing a second particle nucleating into a bound relation with the first particle. The second fluctuation, which is introduced at r = 4, spawns a soliton separated from the first by 1.11 λ_{0}. This is a one-dimensional plot of a particles forming in a one-dimensional reaction volume. Simulation parameters: Reaction volume radius = 50 spatial units, vacuum boundary conditions, X potential seed fluctuation: 1 sigma in space, 3 sigma in time.

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**1D simulation showing two mutually bound particles forming a third**

1D simulation of subquantum kinetics Model G showing a second particle nucleating at r = 7 and adopting a bound relation with the first particle, then both particles spawning a third one between them. This is a one-dimensional plot of a particles forming in a one-dimensional reaction volume. Simulation parameters: Reaction volume radius = 50 spatial units, vacuum boundary conditions, X potential seed fluctuation: 1 sigma in space, 3 sigma in time.

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**1D simulation showing an existing particle being destabilized by**

an X-well introduced at a distance r = 5 units

an X-well introduced at a distance r = 5 units

_{0}) from the particle's center. This is a one-dimensional plot of a particle residing in a one-dimensional reaction volume. Simulation parameters: Reaction volume radius = 50 spatial units, vacuum boundary conditions, X potential seed fluctuation: 1 sigma in space, 3 sigma in time.

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an X potential well positioned at r = 1 unit

**1D simulation showing an existing particle**trapped byan X potential well positioned at r = 1 unit

1D simulation of subquantum kinetics Model G showing a subatomic particle Turing wave field pattern trapped by an X potential well positioned at r = 1 unit and turned on at t = 50. This indicates that for 1D simulatons the Turing wave pattern of one particle can be trapped in the Turing pattern potential well of a nearby partner particle that has the same polarity as the polarity it attempts to deploy at that location. This trapping phenomenon may not necessarily be seen in more realistic 3D simulations. Simulation parameters: Reaction volume radius = 50 spatial units, vacuum boundary conditions.

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**1D simulation showing a subatomic particle trapped by**

an X potential hill positioned at r = 3 units

an X potential hill positioned at r = 3 units

1D simulation of subquantum kinetics Model G showing a subatomic particle Turing wave field pattern trapped by an X potential hill positioned at r = 3 units and turned on at t = 50. This indicates that for 1D simulations the Turing wave pattern of one particle can be trapped in the Turing pattern potential hill of a nearby partner particle that has the same polarity as the polarity it attempts to deploy at that location. This trapping phenomenon may not necessarily be seen in more realistic 3D simulations. Simulation parameters: Reaction volume radius = 50 spatial units, vacuum boundary conditions.

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**1D simulation showing a subatomic particle destroyed by**

an X potential hill positioned at r = 1 unit

an X potential hill positioned at r = 1 unit

1D simulation of subquantum kinetics Model G showing a subatomic particle Turing wave field pattern destroyed by an X potential hill positioned at r = 1 unit and turned on at t = 50. This indicates that when a subatomic particle field pattern encounters a small potential of polarity opposite to the field pattern it attempts to deploy at that location, the particle wave can destabilize and collapse, rather than becoming trapped. Simulation parameters: Reaction volume radius = 50 spatial units, vacuum boundary conditions.

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**1D simulation showing a subatomic particle destroyed by**

an X potential well positioned at r = 5 units

an X potential well positioned at r = 5 units

1D simulation of subquantum kinetics Model G showing a subatomic particle Turing wave field pattern destroyed by an X potential hill positioned at r = 1 unit and turned on at t = 50. This again indicates that when a subatomic particle field pattern encounters a small potential of polarity opposite to the field pattern it attempts to deploy at that location, the particle wave can destabilize and collapse, rather than becoming trapped. Simulation parameters: Reaction volume radius = 50 spatial units, vacuum boundary conditions.

Next Page: Particle Movement Simulations