In physics, a quantum (plural: quanta) is the minimum amount of any physical entity involved in an interaction. In Quantum Mechanics There is no difference between one Quantum to another one.
According to string theory, absolutely everything in the universe—all of the particles that make up matter and forces—is comprised of tiny vibrating fundamental strings. Moreover, every one of these strings is identical.
The only difference between one string and another, whether it's a heavy particle that is part of an atom or a massless particle that carries light, is its resonant pattern, or how it vibrates.
"how quanta of different particles are related to different vibration patterns of the corresponding excited string in string theory."
Isn't a single Quantum one single string? if so, then how we can still say There is no difference between one Quantum to another one while there is one difference between one string and another, that is, its resonant pattern.
How exactly are the different motions of one kind of fundamental strings assumed to give rise to the spectrum of elementary particles we observe?
I'm perty sure about a few things, first: according to experimental physics there is nothing more fundamental than a single quantum. second: according to Theoretical Physics there is nothing more fundamental than one single string. Third, it is possible that they both are one thing but there are a lot of misunderstanding with both of them. Fourth, if a quantum is not one single string may itself prove a lack of strings.
Quantum Mechanics space-time is like waves caused by a lot of Quanta so bumpy and chaotic, maybe it is not waves, it's strings resonant pattern.
In one word i'm asking about possibility of Quantum-String duality.
Levels of magnification:
Macroscopic level –Matter
Atomic level – Protons, neutrons, and electrons
Subatomic level – Electron
Subatomic level – Quarks
Quantum-String duality level