'Tis better to have loved and lost than to have never loved at all. Tennyson, Alfred, Lord

Location: Orange County, CA, United States

I am an avid golfer who enjoys political discourse and quantum physics. I believe that regardless of politics that reality eventually intervenes.

Sunday, January 15, 2006

Aristotle, Newton, Einstein ... what's next?

How about the wave structure of matter?

For anyone who likes my posts on my science, don't skip this one. If my post doesn't make sense I recommend visiting the website: The Dynamic Unity of Reality. It is also the "Space and Motion" link in the Science section of the left-hand column.

Physicists are having a difficult time with unification but this theory is best I've seen.

Aristotle started with:
"The first philosophy (Metaphysics) is universal and is exclusively concerned with primary substance. ... And here we will have the science to study that which is just as that which is, both in its essence and in the properties which, just as a thing that is, it has. ... That among entities there must be some cause which moves and combines things. ... There must then be a principle of such a kind that its substance is activity. (Aristotle, Metaphysics)"

After Aristotle the following developed:
"... it it is ironic that the main problem for human knowledge also came from the Ancient Greeks, with their conception of matter as discrete Atoms (Democritus, Lucretius). Unfortunately, Physics took the path of the atomists (Newton, Faraday, Maxwell, Lorentz) and this led to the creation of 'Force Fields' (generated by particles) to explain how matter interacted with other discrete matter at-a-distance in Space."


Firstly, Newton's Absolute Space was considered a 'background' reference frame for the motion (and acceleration) of matter 'particles'. Thus in Newton's Space matter did not affect Space (matter was somehow separate as 'particles'). Einstein rejected the 'particle' conception of matter and tried to unite matter and Space (and time, gravity) as one thing, by representing matter as continuous spherical fields. So in Einstein's relativity matter does affect Space, as matter and space are united (i.e. matter is spherically spatially extended and represented as a spherical field). The Wave Structure of Matter agrees with Einstein, Matter and Space are one and the same thing (there are no 'particles'), and thus matter does affect space and its properties. The central difference is we are describing matter in terms of Spherical Waves in Continuous Space, rather than Einstein's (failed) field theory of matter as Continuous Spherical Fields in Space-Time.

Space is the primary substance, the one thing.
Time is the wave motions in continous space.
Forces and fields are caused by the waves in space. This also explains quantum entanglement.
Matter is the spherical wave centers in continuous space including light particles.

By abiding by [Aristotle's] central rule of Metaphysics and describing Reality in Terms of One thing existing, Space, and its Properties as a Wave Medium for Spherical Standing Waves that form Matter, we find a very simple solution to all of the above problems of Physics (again this is a big claim, but this website does explain many of these things). Basically Einstein is correct, Matter is a Spherically Spatially extended structure of Space (there is no 'particle') though most importantly we have simplified Einstein's ideas from: Matter as Continuous Spherical Fields in Space-Time to Matter as Spherical Waves in Continuous Space

I have to admit, this makes sense to me.


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