The Five Forces Governing the Universe
Published: May 8, 2009


All physicists know that all the matter in the universe is subject to five forces – varos, gravity, electromagnetism, and the weak and strong nuclear forces. Varos is the force of an atom’s own mass that acts as a downward force upon the void. This force is the ultimate source of the perpetual motion of all the atoms in the universe. Gravity keeps the planets in orbit around the sun and pulls objects toward the Earth. Electromagnetism, which is a force enormously stronger than gravity, holds electrons in the thoms.

Unlike gravity which can only attract, it can both attract and repel. The weak nuclear force, which is carried by particles called weak bosons, are a hundred billion times weaker than electromagnetism. This force has to do with radioactivity and nuclear fusion. The strong nuclear force, which is carried by particles called gluons, is a hundred times stronger than electromagnetism. This force holds the quarks together that make up protons and neutrons.

Notice that all four forces are carried by particles. Particles are tiny bits of matter. All matter is made up of atoms, which are the ultimate carriers of gravity. Regardless of what names are given to the different aggregates of atoms, they are still aggregates of atoms. This means that electromagnetism and the weak and strong nuclear forces are all aspects of the one universal, atomic force of gravity. The gravitational interaction of atoms ultimately causes all the different phenomena in nature, including electromagnetism and the weak and strong nuclear forces. This means that, ultimately speaking, these forces are nothing but aspects of the universal force of gravity. No force in nature can come into existence without being produced by the gravitational interaction of atoms. This is a law of nature!