Encyclopedia of Fundamentals

This wiki has the aim to give an overview of fundamental physics as approached from the sub-microscopic concept of real space.

Fundamental physics as it is currently being developed by most scientists is based on abstract concepts such as general relativity, quantum fields, symmetries and supersymmetries, loops, strings, etc. However, by continuing to use these abstract constructions, which are resting on speculations of so-called 'physical mathematics', physics is running into difficulties explaining phenomena happening at a sub-microscopic scale: the scale very much smaller than the size of the atom. For instance, string theory and supersymmetry have been developing for about 30 years, but so far without an empirical confirmation. In particular, see interesting articles: LHC results put supersymmetry theory 'on the spot' by Pallab Ghosh, Science correspondent, BBC News (published on 27 August 2011) http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/science-environment-14680570 and Supersymmetry fails test, forcing physics to seek new ideas by Natalie Wolchover, SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN (November 29, 2012) http://www.scientificamerican.com/article.cfm?id=supersymmetry-fails-test-forcing-physics-seek-new-idea

In order to understand such phenomena, fundamental physics has been approched by developing a model of real space at the Planck scale (10-35 m) from which subsequently an attempt has made to describe known phenomena at the microscopic scale. This sub-microscopic approach has resulted in a theory: inerton theory.

It has been found that inerton theory can and does support classical theories: Newton's theory, general relativity, quantum theory, the Schrödinger and Dirac formalisms, the Maxwell equations, and much more.

But inerton theory has also shown that a deeper insight in the fundamentals is possible. This deeper insight translates into the understanding of phenomena hitherto not understood. And indeed, this insight, which has already been experimentally verified, allows for thinking on novel technological applications.

Although inerton theory seems consistent with general relativity and quantum theory, inerton theory is still in its infancy. A lot of further research will be needed to understand the finer details of the submicroscopic world and its implications for mankind.

Anybody interested in taking part in this exciting journey is invited to contact us: gro.notreni|ofni#gro.notreni|ofni

These wiki pages discuss the different aspects of inerton theory as developed from the concept of real space as it stand today. It wll be updated regularly as the insights become deeper.

A pdf version of thse pages can be downloaded by clicking here: Encyclopedia of Fundamentals (3.2 MB download).

Quantum mechanics and de Broglie's concept
Physical space
Canonical particle
Submicroscopic mechanics
Nuclear forces
Vedic Physics
Experimental verification of inertons

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