Words are different, but the concept is the same. In the RS, there are no valence electrons, and the temporal, atomic rotation--the nucleus--is creating the inward, scalar motion that results in the concept of gravity.Atomic bonds are not created by sharing or borrowing electrons, they are created by channeling the charge field through the nucleus.
Ions, in the RS, occur when the electric rotation is not unity (Noble gases have a zero electric displacement, therefore unity). Charge does exist in the RS, but not in the context of bonding.We are told that all elements desire to become noble gases, and that this explains why atoms want to gain or lose electrons.
If you've looked at my RS2 atomic graphics, I show the atom as a sphere (location in space, 1-x), a equatorial torus (2-x) with inverse, polar jets (3-x). I have a "fat disk" with a hole in the middle. Mathis' "holes" appear to be inward, scalar motion in the RS ultra-high speed range.The hole in the disk indicates one field potential and the equator indicates the opposite potential, since photons go in one and out the other.
In RS2, dark energy is the linear expansion/progression of the natural reference system. Dark matter, like the structure of the atom, is the angular progression in time, and being rotational, gives the appearance of gravitation without anything to gravitate. In the old days, it was called aether drag. Just as space progresses scalarly outward, from our perspective, time progresses angularly inward. That's the Tao of Motion.I have shown that dark matter is actually my charge field.
That is what Dewey Larson thought, too, back in 1959.But my diagrams have already set the table for a revolution in quantum mechanics. We will see where it takes us.
What I have gathered from this, so far, is that the database "bonding" arrangement needs to account for the different speed ranges. Larson's RS only has three; RS2 has a variable number, depending on the scalar structure. Complex quantities, such as electrons and positrons, only possess 1-x and 2-x speeds, since there are only 2 units of motion possible. The electron can be either speed, s/t, or energy, t/s. It cannot do anything else.
Atomic structure, being 3-dimensional, have the three speed ranges (four, if you include unit speed). In the two, double-rotating systems of atoms, there is technically 6 speed ranges, to account for the cosmic side. And the projection forward into life units shows seven speed ranges. (This is why I used variable-length vectors in the new DB model.)
So it is a start. Going to read some more of his nuclear papers.