In This Issue
Vol. 25 Issue 32
Resonance Theory: Part III
- Patterns in Physics
- The Patterns of Equations
- The Principle of (Least) Effective Action
- The Heisenberg (Un)certainty Principle
- The Geometry of C
Quotes of the Week
On Our Radar
- A “Gadget” Comparison
The INVNT/IP Digest
In this third piece on the Resonance Theory Program, I will describe some of the patterns in the major ideas and equations that provide the basis for physical theory today. These are both fundamental and simple, and should not be difficult for an interested reader to understand.
On the other hand, as noted previously, it’s likely that all of the ideas expressed here will seem novel, foreign, and perhaps crazy to readers. Even worse (or better), the more academic training in physics a reader has had, the more likely this will be.
Patterns in Physics
The reason is simple: as noted earlier, the methodology we are using here is based on pattern recognition rather than years of linear study in a specialization. The conclusions offered in Resonance Theory have, in general, been tested in discussions with some of the best minds in math and physics, none of whom have found errors in the tenets or conclusions to date.
In our first SNS paper on Resonance, we looked at light traveling through the vacuum, and concluded that “the laws of physics derive directly from the properties of otherwise-empty space.” In Resonance II, we explored the geometry of interactions, and the question of whether all of our knowledge in physics comes from collisions along the axis of travel.
For those just coming to this work in Resonance III, I would recommend at least reading last week’s report, to bring you up to speed with these unexpected ideas and conclusions.
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