Let us also see some other examples.
1 A starving grizzly bear is able to kill a buffalo by itself, but wolves can do that only in a cooperating group (pack).
Is it possible that there is something similar here? That it is either the collision of a pair with the same amount of energy that causes the destruction of both, or the collision of a larger one and several “cooperating” smaller ones?
2 If the grizzly manages to kill the buffalo, it will have sufficient food to survive and can continue hunting. (It depends on what type a creature is whether it needs food rarely but of a relatively huge quantity at a time or frequently but of a small quantity at a time, or both. (The latter is the case with the lion, which feeds on big beasts as well as locusts.)
In the course of their motion, particles lose energy of continuously changing amounts and to “survive”, they may need to replace that energy This may take place in large amounts or in small amounts.
3 If the grizzly has bitten a piece out of the buffalo’s body but the latter manages to flee, then it either dies later or becomes so weak that it is not able to go on fleeing and is eaten by another grizzly, or it recovers, depending on how serious the injury was and when a second attack happens.
Whether it is “survival” or destruction that happens depends on whether the sign of the stability reserve of a particle is changed by the interaction or not, whether its value gets dangerously close to zero or not. (To give a better example, if an electron is removed from the valent electron shell of an atom, the atom regenerates itself easily, but if a proton is removed from the atomic nucleus, it becomes another atom.
Dr. Endre Simonyi