September 25, 2020
"Hadronic chemistry is not a one-man undertaking, in spite of Santilli being the most prominent of these scientists, but a result of an effort by cutting-edge scientists world wide to create the necessary extensions of mathematics (iso-, geno- and hypermathematics), physics (hadronic mechanics), and chemistry. Without the new dramatic extensions of mathematics and physics, hadronic chemistry would never have been established, and magnecules never been predicted and discovered from THEORETICAL scientific advances."
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Lecture IV A: An Introduction to Hadronic Chemistry

Lecture IV B: An Introduction to Hadronic Chemistry by Professor Ruggero M. Santilli – Part 2
Lecture IV C: An Introduction to Hadronic Chemistry by Professor Ruggero M. Santilli – Part 3

In particle physics, a hadron /ˈhædrɒn/ is a composite particle made of two or more quarks held together by the strong force in a similar way as molecules are held together by the electromagnetic force. Most of the mass of ordinary matter comes from two hadrons, the proton and the neutron. Hadrons are categorized into two families: baryons, made of an odd number of quarks – usually three quarks – and mesons, made of an even number of quarks—usually one quark and one antiquark…

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