It occurs to me that you and I are separated by supersymmetry, i.e., you use the Higgs boson for effects that I attribute to the standing wave nature of particles existing within the oscillating background. I live to learn, lol, and try to advance my model as I go. My view is that the gravitationally enduced concentration of wave energy can reach such a high density, that a big crunch forms, collapses and bounce/bangs into a hot dense expanding/inflating ball of wave energy; a big bang arena in my terminology. As the arena expands/cools, it decays and produces a series of exotic particles, with some eventually becoming stable at certain thresholds of declining wave energy density. It is in that context that, if you endorse supersymmetry, not the least of those decay products is the Higgs boson and Higgs mechanism featured by supersymmetry, or at least that is my understanding of the physics of how supersymmetry produces observable particles, effects, and collectible data. Given that scenario, I have an equivalent to supersymmetry, lol, of course. The stable particles from the decay of the big bang energy "ball" give us particles that emit spherical gravitational wave energy and light. Note, If you pass spherical light waves through a fine grid, you get polarized light. Polarized light advances through the oscillating background in a directional fashion. The photon particle is emitted by the electron at the local speed of light, and follows a linear path shaped by the energy density along its path. When a photon passes close to a massive object, the out flowing gravitational wave energy from that object causes the surrounding space to have elevated wave energy density, and so the photon's linear path slows and curves into the higher energy density space until it encounters the massive object, or until it clears the massive object's vicinity; then it straightens out and continues on. Gravitational lensing is an observable effect of those curved photon paths. That effect is possible because, in my model, photons have mass, and all particles with mass have both the inflowing and out flowing wave energy components; the inflow is directional, like from the massive object that curves the photon's path, and the out flow of wave energy from the photon is spherical and is spread via the oscillating background. The spherical out flow of the photon is its gravitational wave energy out flow, and it is the nature of the photon particle to let the directional inflow of gravitational wave energy from other massive objects govern its path. At the same time, the spherically out flowing component of the photon is not only its emitted gravitational wave energy, it is also light energy. When the human sees light, it sees the gravitational out flow of photons with frequencies within the visible range; all particles and objects have the characteristic of frequency, but we only see a narrow range visually. Visible light is just a narrow range of frequencies within the greater range gravitational wave energy frequencies, and the full range of gravitational wave energy includes light and all other gravitational waves that fill all space. Yikes, I know, lol. The light/gravitational waves are moving within the oscillating background, and each oscillation produces the tiniest of short duration spherical waves to propagate that advance, so any meaningful wave is advanced in all directions by the oscillations of the background, and the velocity of that advance is governed by the energy density of the local space/background. A meaningful wave, in that context, is emitted by another particle or object, and advances spherically through the oscillating background until it becomes the directionally inflowing wave energy of some other particle or object. That is how I would differentiate between supersymmetry, and the wave energy density mechanics of the ISU model, from a layman level of understanding and science enthusiasm, to have one model of mechanics that works at both the macro and micro levels.