If all quantum particles have a superpartner, what happens, if this has been able to be speculated based on theory, to the superpartners when the corresponding partners start forming atoms?
Is there an S-hydrogen, S-helium, etc.?
Or are superpartners free particles that cannot form structure?
Are there spatial interactions; folds/intersections in supersymmetric space that form S-matter?
Alright, maybe the idea that when matter forms, s-matter forms is fundamentally incorrect. Perhaps I put that out there first, even though I figured it to be false, to be falsified first.
However, that aside, these particles do exist (given assumption) and there must be some kind of interaction, lack of interaction, as in, these particles must be doing something. They can't just provide mass for these equations to work...even though that's why they were theorized in the first place, is that correct? There must be physical ramifications of these particles existing. Have we had any insights into the behavior of these particles?
Do they always exist, do they decay, what is their state in their hidden dimension of space?
Does supersymmetry breaking have behavioral ramifications other than just having unequal mass? Can we at all determine the composition of this hidden spatial dimension?