Basic phenomenology in a fundamental physical hierarchy

Some previously fundamental phenomena, thought to be abstract or fundamentally unexplained, may be redefined as being non-fundamental when derived in terms of our scheme.

Fig.1: A hierarchy of concepts for our framework for foundational physics.

Below, we list the levels of abstraction that may be useful for placing physical or ontological phenomena. For example, the electron is a fermion, and therefore has an internal structure of four waves.

1DualityThe idea that a variable can have more than one possible value. Binary duality is simply ±n
2Fundamental propertyAssignment of value to a reality-based variable, having fundamental meaning.
3State vectorA wave state, in terms of axes {a,b,c} (*extended view)
4Elemental valueA source vector, de-referenced by a projecting state vector, having dimensional values on the axes described in number types.
5WaveA sinusoidal wave in one axis {b}. We may extend the geometry to {a,b,c} (*for an extended view.)
6BosonTwo bound two waves, as an oscillator, being a latent offset from a fermion event.
7FermionA unique solution of two bosons at special phase condition: two of the waves (from different bosons) have exact phase −b.
8Quantum actionA single collapse of bosons into a fermion event.
9Classical approximation, Macroscopic integrationSpace-time-like distances as an integration of quantum actions, composite particles, inertia.
10Sensory measurementThe use of many phase values to gain a statistical approximation of relative position in Euclidean 3D space.