G-String theory is considered the most stimulating pursuit in modern quantum theory and it's adherents consider it the most logic-based field of quantum mechanics. G-String theoreticians are able to abandon the more dubious pursuits of complex quantum studies and focus on the prurient interest, which is far more exciting
The basic idea behind all string theory is that the fundamental building blocks of matter are composed of subatomic strings which vibrate at specific resonant frequencies. Thus, any particle should be thought of as a tiny vibrating object, rather than as a point in space-time. This object can vibrate at different frequencies (just like a guitar string can produce different notes), with every frequency appearing as a different particle (electron, photon etc.). Strings can split and combine as well as being removed when needed.
Origins Of The Name "G-String" And Quantum Theoretical Implications
In addition to strings of subatomic matter, string theory also suggests objects of higher dimensions, such as D-branes and NS-branes. Furthermore, all string theory predicts the existence of degrees of expansion which are usually described as extra dimensional endowment. String theory is thought to include some 10, 11 or 26 dimensions, depending on the specific theory and the viewer's perspective.
The G-String theory of quantum physics speculates that everything in the universe is fundamentally based on the posterior motions of the Homo Sapien female, which produces quantum vibration. While quantum theoreticians work on hopelessly intangible problems, such as why gravity is weaker than the electromagnetic force, G-String theorists focus on tangible realities like the proportion of mammalian protuberances to the experienced dimensional endowment of the viewer.
A key consequence of G-String theory is that experiencing both direct quantum vibration and mammalian protuberances to the point of completion is in diametrical opposition to the disciplines required in it's theoretical pursuit. This is a major obstacle for quantum theorists who want to see, touch and feel the object of their study.