I am theoretically proposing the ideology of a 'quark' as a tetrahedral shape, being spun at an angle which would emit wave functions akin to sine, cosine and tangent. That is to say there are 3 internal waves and 3 external waves which would be more definitive, according to the trigonometric values, including cotangent, secant and cosecant. The faster the tetrahedron spins, the more density there is upon the particle and in an opposing manner with an antiparticle, there should be definite increments of density according to spin rates. This is akin to spherical 'pi', where our tetrahedral shape is the equivalent in it's spin state to the diameter of a sphere. With the antiparticle, the ideal theory would be that there are 3 internal and 3 external wave functions as well; sine^{-1}, cosine^{-1}, and tangent^{-1}. The next three wave functions should be obvious; cotangent^{-1}, secant^{-1} and finally, cosecant^{-1}. With pressure internally there is less externally and vice-versa in both, the quark and anti-quark(...again, theoretically!).

In my own study of elemental particles, I consider this terahedron to be one of three elemental particles of which the other two are a cube and a sphere. The sphere represents liquid substances, the tetrahedron represents gaseous matter and the cube represents solid matter.

All things are off-shoots of the same three, multi-dimensional shapes. I am also rewriting the definition of a circle as; the shortest distance between two points that remain an equal and opposite distance from each other, in transit from point to point. This definition is more balanced than a point revolving around a fixed point.

This is the bulk of my knowledge at this point and I am happy to contribute my ideas of Philosophical and Theoretical Physics as I am glad you asked for my input, thanks

davidsaari17@gmail.com