Whenever we explore problems in physics using our mechanism, we find interesting answers.
We've grouped some predictions into categories of interest (though some predictions cross categories).
Gravitational waves in this mechanism will have a different signature than a standard model, because of the chaotic flux re-use/occlusion.
Example: binary black holes
A ghost of the distant waves will be present in the flux emitted from the closer object, but only at a squared order of magnitude when compared to the original signal. For an event at one of two non-merged black holes of identical mass, if a gravitational signal is , then the echo would be .
A large body may occlude the gravitational influence of another large body (squared Planck magnitude).
Black holes have no special horizon or boundary at which rules or metrics change; it's just improbable that radiation can escape uncollapsed.
Near the surface of a black hole, there may be vacuum flux gradients that cause matter to repel from the surface.
We have yet to calculate at what point the black hole strata would evaporate, but we expect it would depend on an influx of lighter bosons, such that the total population of light bosons cannot be confined by the heavier bosons in the structure, and thus create a flux gradient along which the matter may escape.
Given the flux model for particle coherence, the proton must have some self-correcting influence in its structure.
The quantization condition of the matter we can interact with must be synchronised. Given that the phase window is very narrow compared with all possible values of phase, there potentially exists much more vacuum energy (perhaps 10^20 times more) and matter than we can interact with directly. We expect the distribution to be peaked around that of our own matter.
Anti-matter polarizes into the vacuum flux during fermiogenesis
There is a difference in the behaviour of matter and anti-matter: A negative phase modulation means that solutions are retarded rather than advanced (by Planck-squared magnitude). Also, the quantization condition of a non-excluded wave occurs a quarter-cycle out-of-phase from its partner wave.
Vacuum energy comprises the radiated/uncollapsed bosons from fermions
Particles will become smaller (Compton Radius) in the presence of an increased vacuum flux.
Cosmological red-shift has another factor: our matter structures may have shrunk in the presence of concentrated vacuum flux.
Given that the vacuum collapses the radiated constituent bosons of a ferminon, and that the boson propagates until collapsed, we can conclude that if bosons do not overlap other bosons, they will never collapse.
As well as conserved fermions, we may simulate the creation of fermions from vacuum flux, that immediately become vacuum flux. 
There is nothing random about quantum fluctuations. It is the result of a vacuum boson causing a collapse, and can be shown in a deterministic context.
We propose that multiple overlapping bosons present additional constraints to the quantization condition, and that the flavor of the fermion is a result of the dimensionality of the solution, e.g. top quarks have the simplest solutions, and their conservation will be disrupted with the introduction of more overlapping bosons. We may derive a set of likely Compton radii from n-dimensional solutions, which reflects the mass-energy required to disrupt the conserved fermion, and (we think) corresponds to the various masses of the fundamental particles. 
Wave phase is more fundamental than space or time, but the three are equivalent (dt = ds = dp).
All radiation, and the energy of all matter, travel at light speed; lower velocities are a result of indirect walks.
Fermions deconstitute as components (bosons). The waves of those bosons are collapsed by bosons (from other sources, e.g. vacuum or bosons from co-confined fermions) before collapsing again.
Fundamental mass-energy is defined by, and carried by, the bosons. It is expressed and screened in many ways.