As per last para in #750, there is a very well experimentally verified requirement for energy-to-matter conversion: pair production: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pair_production Can you cite a single example where creation of say an electron is not always accompanied by a conjugate positron? In any given particle collision event, collision energy may be sufficient to create a single particle, say a charged particle, but CPT symmetry requirements don't allow it. It's not possible to create even a single atom of just hydrogen via energy-to-matter conversion. With extreme care, the best to hope for would be an atom of hydrogen and anti-hydrogen. Via a very difficult containment and selective interaction route for the anti-proton and positron conjugates of proton and electron which must have also been created initially. Sooner or later, the delicately prepared and isolated anti-hydrogen atom would annihilate with matter and only radiation remains. If your mitosis theory is true, it needs to explain why and how established particle physics CPT symmetry rules can be flouted to allow ordinary molecular matter to preferentially be generated.