Quantifying the evolution of the universe from this early time until the present is a central goal of modern cosmology.
The fundamental forces of nature in the present universe include gravity, which binds matter into planets; the weak interaction, which allows the creation of electrons and neutrinos when a neutron decays into a proton; the electromagnetic force, which binds electrons and atomic nuclei into atoms and molecules as well as the creation of photons from moving electrons; and the strong force, which holds together nuclei.
The weakly interacting particles are known as leptons and include the electrons, muons, tau particles, and their associated neutrinos.
The hadrons include the baryon subgroup that includes protons and neutrons.
Eventually, on a cosmic scale, atomic decay would release the confined energy and the energy would return to infinity, creating the appearance of a contracting universe that restarts the Big Bang.
If this idea is reality it would create a geodesically complete cosmology. In relative terms, the ratio of the age of the universe now, to 10 seconds is much much smaller than the ratio of 10 seconds to ^$s.
So far combinations beyond weak forces and electromagnetic fields are only a goal of particle physics and cosmology.
As the expansion continues, more familiar particles like protons, neutrons, electrons, and photons begin to appear.
The test for any theory is how well it does empirically.
As it stands you have advanced a pet theory, without any mathematical model or analysis.