Calendar variations in the phenomena of Nature and the apparition of two Higgs bosons

Report Number:  TR-GWU-CS-2013-001
Submit Date:  2013-01-25
Author:  Simon Berkovich

Natural events have their ultimate foundation in quantum mechanics. We have developed a rational interpretation of strange quantum mechanics in terms of interactive holography. Thus, physical and biological phenomena should be dependent on their placement with respect to the holographic machinery of the Universe. In particular, these phenomena should be affected by the periodic changes of the position of the Earth at the solar orbit, i.e. by the calendar time. Currently, most vivid examples of this calendar effect have been determined for two phenomena: annual variability of rates of radioactive decay in physics and “seasonal” variations in cardiac death rates in biology. Further, in this aspect we consider the most celebrated scientific achievement of our time – the discovery of Higgs boson, which is deemed as a cornerstone of the material world. Embarrassingly, there have been discovered “two Higgs bosons” that have rather close parameters contrarily to theoretical expectations. This disconcerting situation can be simply clarified treating the “two Higgs bosons” as one particle that yields bimodal distribution of outcomes due to the calendar effect. This hypothesis can be easily verified by regular statistical procedures. The consequences of the surmised circumstance would be all-embracing.