Zero, One, Infinity

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Zero, One, Infinity…. Prof. K.V.K. Nehru. Jawaharlal Nehru Technological University Hyderabad, India 2003. Some Outstanding Achievements. Unification of the fundamental forces (motions) of the physical universe and the. - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

Transcript of Zero, One, Infinity

  • Zero, One, InfinityProf. K.V.K. NehruJawaharlal Nehru Technological UniversityHyderabad, India2003

  • Some Outstanding Achievements Unification of the fundamental forces (motions) of the physical universe and the Explanation of the origin and the peculiar characteristics of Electricity, Magnetism and Gravitation; Explanation of the propagation of Radiation without any medium; Explanation of how the parts of Atom hold together; Elucidation of the nature of the Physical States of Matter; Theoretical computation of the physical and chemical Property Values of Solids and Liquids Discovery of the Time Region and the rational resolution of the Quantum Paradoxes like the > Wave-Particle duality, > Non-locality, > States of Negative Energy, > Tunneling, etc.; Logical Explanation of the Galactic Recession Explanation of the origin and characteristics of > White-Dwarf Red-Giant combination, > Planetary Systems, > Globular Clusters, > Pulsars, > Quasars, etc.; Discovery of the Conjugate Sector of the Physical Universe and explanation of origin and characteristics of > Cosmic Rays, > Cosmic Background Radiation, > Living Cells/Organisms, etc.; Explanation of the large-scale structure and organization of the Physical Universe as ever-expanding as well as cyclic.

  • The New Paradigm* Old Paradigm: Space-time is a container (setting) for the Universe.* Reciprocal System: Space-time (motion) is the content of the physical Universe!

  • Scalar Motion--the basic constituentScalar MotionMatterRadiationRadioactivityMagnetismElectric ChargeGravitation

  • The Two Fundamental PostulatesThe Physical Universe is composed entirely of one component, Motion, existing in three dimensions, in discrete units, and with two reciprocal aspects, space and time.The Physical Universe conforms to the relations of ordinary commutative mathematics, its primary magnitudes are absolute, and its geometry Euclidean.

  • Primary CorollariesSpace and time are quantizedreciprocity--Space and time are reciprocally related (to speed): an increase in time is tantamount to a decrease in space, and vice versa. symmetry--The properties of either space or time are the properties of both: time is 3-dimensional as space is and space too progresses like time does.

  • The Space-Time Progressionspeed =spacetimeunitunitunit1 =

  • Independent Units of Motion13=Time Displacementn units of TD applied to unit speed result in speed 1/(n+1)(2+1)1Space Displacement n units of SD applied to unit speed result in speed (n+1)/1=1(2+1)=31=

  • One-Dimensional Speed Ranges/t0 1 infinityt/s01infinityS-frameT-frame

  • Dimensional AnalysisInertial Mass, m t3s3Momentum, p (= m*v) t2s2Energy, E ( m*v2) ts

  • Dimensional Analysis - 2ELECTRICMAGNETICtDipole Momentt2/sDipole Momentt/sCharget2/s2Fluxt/s2Potentialt2/s3Vector Potentialt/s3Flux Densityt2/s4Flux Densityt/s3Field Intensityt2/s4Field Intensityt2/s2Resistivityt3/s3Inductancet2/s3Resistancet3/s4Permeability

  • Wave Aspects of the ParticleWave Frequency, = E / h = m.c2 / h (1) Wavelength, = h / p = h /(m.v) (2)

    Wave Speed, u = . = c2 / v (3)

    In Natural Units uNAT = u / c = 1 /(v / c) = 1 / vNAT (4)

  • The Time Regions/t0 1 S-frame (Motion in Space)t/s0-1T-frame (Motion in Time)

  • Basic Types of Scalar MotionLV RadiationOsc. Prgn.LV Thermal MotionOsc. Prgn.R1 > LV Sub-AtomsLtd. to 1 Disp.R2 > LV AtomsNet TDR2 > LV Cosmic AtomsNet SDRV1 > R1 Electric ChargeTD = ; SD = +RV2 > R2 Magnetic ChargeSDRV2 > R2 Isotopic ChargeTD

  • Enter Quantum Mechanics(2/2m) (2/x2) + VT (x) = i (/t) (16)(x, t) = A.ei(kxt) = A.eiEt/.(x) (17)(2/2m) (2(x)/x2) + VT (x) (x) = E.(x) (18)VTA (x) = KPA.x2 + KGA/x2 KIA (26)VTN (x) = KPN.(xAn x)4 + KGN/x4 KIN (31)

  • Forces in the Time Region01PGP0+-F0-+FGxx

  • Physical States of MatterSolidLiquidGas

  • RadiationOscillationProgression

  • GravitationOne-Dimensional Rotation of PhotonTwo-Dimensional Rotation of PhotonAABABA

  • Rotational Representation[1] 1-0-0Rotational Base for Sub-Atoms[1] 1-1-0Rotational Base for Atoms[1] 2-1-0Atom with the least TD

  • The Inert Gases

  • Elements of the Lower Group2-1-0He22-1-1Li32-1-2Be42-1-3B52-1-42-2-42-2-3N72-2-2O82-2-1F92-2-0Ne 10}C62-1-1H1

  • Sub-Atomic Particles-I(Particles without Mass)M 0-0-0Rotational Base

    M 0-0-1Positron (uncharged)M 0-0-1Electron (uncharged)M - -0Muon NeutrinoM - -1Electron Neutrino12121212

  • Sub-Atomic Particles - II(Particles with Mass)M+ 0-0-1 Charged PositronM-0-0-1Charged ElectronM1-1-1ProtonM+1-1-1Charged Proton

    M1-1-1M - -1H1M1-1-1C - -1 Neutron12121212}}

  • Radioactivity231Rotational Mass2 ZVibrational MassI *Z2R4 , 05-4-0 unstable..

  • Matter and C-matters/t0 1 infinityt/s01infinityS-frameCosmic SectorHe 2-1-0c-He 2-1-0c-He 2-1-02-3-03-2-0ArMaterial SectorT-frame

  • Cosmic Ray DecayParticle Element Isotopic Mass (MeV) Charge Obsd. Cald.Psi c-H22 3695 3710.9 Psi c-He32 3105 3104Omega c-Li51 1675 1676Xi c-B101 1314 1304Sigma c-N141 1197 1197Lambda c-Ne201 1116 1117Pion c-Si270 139.57 137.95Muon c-Ar350 105.66 106.42Kaon 1/2 c-Kr 1/2 493.8 492

  • The Unified Representation-1100N-frameM-frameS-frameS-frameT-frameT-frameM A T E R I A L S E C T O RC O S M I C S E C T O RSPACE REGIONTIME REGION

  • Thank You

    Larson Dewey B., Beyond Space and Time, Tucek and Tucek Pub., USA, 1995 Larson Dewey B., Basic Properties of Matter, International Society of Unified Science, Utah, USA, 1988 Larson Dewey B., The Universe of Motion, North Pacific Publishers, Portland, Oregon, USA, 1984Larson Dewey B., The Neglected Facts of Science, North Pacific Pub., USA, 1982Larson Dewey B., Nothing but Motion, North Pacific Pub., USA, 1979Larson Dewey B., Quasars and Pulsars, North Pacific Pub., USA, 1970Larson Dewey B., New Light on Space and Time, North Pacific Pub., USA, 1965Larson Dewey B., Beyond Newton, North Pacific Pub., USA, 1964Larson Dewey B., The Case Against the Nuclear Atom, North Pacific Pub., USA, 1964Larson Dewey B., The Structure of the Physical Universe, North Pacific Pub., USA, 1959

    This slide depicts how an atom of the c-sector changes its constituent speeds on being ejected into the material sector.