According to the ancient Physics of the Greeks, the natural state of bodies was to be at rest. In Classical Dynamics, Newton’s Laws provided the causes for being at rest and the quantification of motion, such as in the free fall of bodies.
The theories of Relativity and Quantum Mechanics have developed Newton's kinematics of movement. They describe motion but not the causes for it, just its mathematical representation.
Einstein’s General Relativity tries to add some causes, such as the geometric effect of the space-time continuum, but it is still a mathematical explanation, always biased and with many odd singularities.
Global Dynamics explains the physical causes of motion of both mass and electromagnetic energy. Mass within the reticular structure of matter as a medium support –global or kinetic aether–, and electromagnetic energy within luminiferous aether –longitudinal tension of global aether.
José Tiberius is the author of all the Molwick publisher books. With over 40 million visitors and two million books in PDF format, he is surely one of the most widely read authors in Spanish of scientific essays in the current millennium.
There are more than 20000 quotes to Jose's scientific and literary works, where his 15 books on theoretical physics, theory of evolution, quantitative genetics, cognitive theory, the philosophy of science, metaphysics and children's stories have been translated into English, French, Italian and Portuguese. Many of these quotes - to all these different fields - come from universities, projects done by university students and blogs created by teaching professionals and educational specialists.
When a witch proposes theories that involve a paradigm shift, she should be judged neither by the Inquisition nor by her specific academic education, no matter How Big it might be, but for the logical consistency and empirical testing of the new ideas. Otherwise, we will be lead into the classic ad wominen, hominen or whominen fallacy.
The book contains the following volumes:
• The Brain and Modern Computers
• Intelligence, Intuition and Creativity
• Memory, Language and other Brain Abilities
• Willpower and Artificial Intelligence
The origin of this understanding of cognition was initially included in the book of the General Theory of the Conditional Evolution of Life. Both essays address the central theme of cognitive functions in the brain, their origin, and their evolution from various perspectives.
Finally, possible effects on personal psychology and science education are discussed.
Avoiding where possible the use of mathematics, Global Mechanics studies the group of physics principles concerning the structure of matter in general and the equivalence between gravity and mass, from the point of view of their material support, constitution or physical reality.
Among the highlights of Global Mechanics we can cite:
• Mass and normal matter exist as real physical entities and independently of any observer.
• Forces at a distance or purely mathematical fields have material or physical support –global aether.
• Unification of gravity force with electromagnetic energy.
• Mechanism of mass creation, implying the unification of gravity with the strong nuclear force. This mechanism is consistent with the Liquid Drop Model and the asymptotic freedom in Quantum Chromodynamics (QCD)
• New theory of the atom with an electron concept that helps explain why electrons do not fall into the atomic nucleus, the Pauli principle, Young's double slit experiment, the tunneling effect and the different size of the muonic atom.
• The electronic configuration is explained within an atomic model consistent with molecular chemical bonds.
With an emphasis on geometric interpretation, this masterful and comprehensive book introduces the theory of relativity; describes physical applications, from stars to black holes and gravitational waves; and portrays the field’s frontiers. The book also offers a unique, alternating, two-track pathway through the subject. Material focusing on basic physical ideas is designated as Track 1 and formulates an appropriate one-semester graduate-level course. The remaining Track 2 material provides a wealth of advanced topics instructors can draw on for a two-semester course, with Track 1 sections serving as prerequisites.
This must-have reference for students and scholars of relativity includes a new preface by David Kaiser, reflecting on the history of the book’s publication and reception, and a new introduction by Charles Misner and Kip Thorne, discussing exciting developments in the field since the book’s original publication.
The book teaches students to:Grasp the laws of physics in flat and curved spacetimePredict orders of magnitudeCalculate using the principal tools of modern geometryUnderstand Einstein's geometric framework for physicsExplore applications, including neutron stars, Schwarzschild and Kerr black holes, gravitational collapse, gravitational waves, cosmology, and so much more
In the first volume of this theory of everything:
• Perspectives of modern science and metaphysics are combined.
• The different definitions of time are discussed, emphasizing the subjective origin of the concept and the never-ending attempts to obtain its common and objective idea.
• The book attempts to replace the correct duality of subjective and objective reality in the realm of philosophy, separating them from other, let’s say, imaginary realities.
• The new theory of everything is presented from a strictly scientific point of view.
The second volume explains the basic concepts of Einstein's Theory of Relativity, analyzing: • Maxwell's equations and the Lorentz transformations, the principles of Poincaré and interpretations of the Michelson-Morley experiment as immediate antecedents of relativistic physics.
• Physical principles and postulates of Einstein's relativity.
• The geometry of Euclidean space and types of space in Einstein’s theory with reference to the geometry of space of Minkowsky and Riemann. • Concept of inertial, gravitational and relativistic mass.
• Principle of equivalence incorporating gravity in General Relativity and the twin paradox.