Site Map  Table of Contents
1. Introduction – Quick Overview
← Start Here
Chapter 2: Methodology and Philosophy
Chapter 3: Hypothesis
Chapter 4: The Basis of Physical Reality
Chapter 5: Formation of Mass and Energy
Chapter 6: Distance  Time – Relativity
Chapter 7: Fundamental Forces and Gravity
Chapter 8: Quantum Mechanics
Chapter 9: Final Generalization
Chapter 10: Formation Principles of Elementary Particles
Chapter 11: Universal (Natural) Unit System
2. Philosophy and Methodology
2.1. Philosophy
2.2. Methodology
3. Hypothesis
3.1. Hypothesis
3.1.1. Notes on Hypothesis
4. The Basis of Physical Reality
4.1. Coordinate System
4.2. The Geometry of Physical Reality
4.3. The Cause
5. Formation of Mass and Energy
5.1. Analogy of a Growing Tree
5.2. The Universal Strain on the Expansion – The Wrinkling Epoch
5.2.1. The inflationary epoch
5.2.2. The wrinkling epoch
5.2.3. Permanency of the expansion
5.2.4. The Universal strain on the expansion
5.2.5. Wrinkle formations on the expanding space
5.3. Mass and Energy
5.3.1. Energy
5.3.2. Mass
5.3.3. Vortexes (leptons)
5.3.4. Knots (hadrons)
5.3.5. Formulation of mass
5.3.6. The cause of the universal strain on the expansion
5.3.7. Kinetic energy
5.3.8. The first tick of the clock
5.3.9. Perfect balance in Nature
5.3.10. Particles or strain packages?
5.4. Observable Predictions
5.4.1. The ratio of Hubble’s expansion to the expansion (the flux)
5.4.2. Quantity of total matter content in the universe
6. Distance  Time  Relativity
6.1. Distance
6.1.1. Distance in Euclidean space
6.1.2. Distance in elliptical (spherical) space
6.1.3. Spatial distance in physical reality
6.1.4. Definitions
6.1.5. Formulation of spatial distance (Distancespatial, Dspatial)
6.2. Time as a Dimension in SpaceTime Geometry
6.2.1. Time as a dimension
6.2.2. Formation of time dimension
6.2.3. Distinction of the time dimension
6.2.4. Flow of time
6.2.5. Distance towards time dimension
6.2.6. Time dimension in the wrinkling epoch
6.2.7. Distance towards time dimension in the wrinkling epoch
6.2.8. Formulation of distance towards time dimension (Dtd)
6.2.9. Notes
6.3. Time as the Quantity of ClockTicks
6.3.1. Clockticks in physical reality
6.3.2. Formulation of time as clockticks
6.3.3. Notes
6.4. SpaceTime Interval
6.4.1. Minkowski’s spacetime interval (S)
6.4.2. Distance in spacetime (D4d)
6.4.3. Notes
6.5. Simultaneity
6.5.1. Definition: Simultaneity (simple version)
6.5.2. The Estring length
6.5.3. Definition: Simultaneity (Estring length is constant)
6.6. Relativity
6.6.1. Definitions of distance, time and mass
6.6.2. Graph of definitions
6.6.3. Formation of relativity
6.6.4. Time dilation
6.6.5. N.D. Mermin’s light clock experiment
6.6.6. Derivation of the Lorentz gamma factor (basics)
6.6.7. Derivation of the Lorentz gamma factor (simple version)
6.6.8. Derivation of the Lorentz gamma factor (full version including the time
dimension)
7. Fundamental Forces and Gravity
7.1. Analogy of an Inflating Balloon
7.2. Electromagnetic Field
7.2.1. The balloon example
7.2.2. Local strains in the wrinkling epoch
7.2.3. Diffusing flow of strains
7.2.4. Electromagnetic field
7.3. Electromagnetism
7.3.1. Reminder on the concept of energy in general
7.3.2. Electric potential energy
7.3.3. Dependency of electric potential energy on distance between charges
7.3.4. Dependency of electric potential energy on the ratio of the universal strain on
the expansion
7.3.5. Strains propagate with a constant speed
7.3.6. Electromagnetic radiation
7.3.7. Electromagnetic interaction
7.3.8. Crests and troughs of strain packages
7.3.9. Equivalence between electric potential and kinetic energy
7.3.10. Philosophical consequences
7.4. Fine Structure Constant (Alpha) (Electromagnetic Coupling Constant)
7.4.1. The universal strain on the expansion and spatial wrinkles
7.4.2. Spatial wrinkles
7.4.3. The formation density of spatial wrinkles
7.5. The Strong Force
7.5.1. First, electrons (leptons)
7.5.2. A few comments on the formation principles of elementary particles
7.5.3. The strong force
7.5.4. The universal strain on the expansion and the strong force
7.6. Mechanism of Gravity at the Smallest Scale
7.6.1. The equilibrium
7.6.2. Unbalancing the equilibrium
7.6.3. The mechanism of gravity
7.6.4. Observability of the electromagnetic origin of the mechanism of gravity
7.7. Gravity
7.7.1. Balloon example revisited
7.7.2. Regional compression of the expansion (the flux)
7.7.3. Gravity
7.7.4. Metric contraction
7.7.5. General Relativity on expanding geometry
7.7.6. Formulation principles of gravitational effects
7.7.7. Behavior of matter and energy in gravitational fields
7.8. Gravitational Constant
7.9. Singularities and Black Holes
7.9.1. Singularities and black holes
7.9.2. Limits of mathematical language and consistency in reality
7.9.3. The inflationary epoch is a singularity
7.10. Equivalence Principle: Gravitational and Inertial Mass
7.11. The Sum Is Larger than Its Parts and Energy Is Conserved
7.11.1. Dark matter mystery
7.12. The Perfect Universal Balance in Nature
7.12.1. The balance
7.12.2. Hubble’s constant
7.12.3. Adjusting the perfect balance
8. Quantum Mechanics
8.1. Heisenberg’s Uncertainty Principle
8.2. Existence and Nothingness Conflict in Physical Reality
8.3. From Wave Particle Duality to Strain Mechanics
8.3.1. Particles
8.3.2. Waves
8.3.3. The duality
8.3.4. Strains as quantum of matter and energy
8.3.5. The difference between strains and waves
8.3.6. Strain mechanics
8.4. Expanding Locations and the Collapse of the Wave Function
8.4.1. Expansion of locations
8.4.2. The collapse of the wave function
8.4.3. Local expansion: The light cone
8.5. Determinism and Freewill
9. Final Generalization
9.1. Philosophy of Reality
9.1.1. Layers of physical reality
9.1.2. Why is there something instead of nothing?
9.2. Basic Principles of the Structure of Nature
9.2.1. The expansion and the universal strain on the expansion
9.2.2. Energy and mass
9.2.3. Physical existence and strain mechanics
9.2.4. Final generalization of laws of Nature
9.2.5. Distance and time in physical reality
9.2.6. Fundamental interactions
9.3. The Exact Meaning of Relativity  Connecting Gravity with Quantum Mechanics
9.3.1. The postulate of relativity
9.3.2. Relativity in wholeness of physical reality
9.3.3. Derivation of relativistic transformations on absolute space
9.3.4. Absoluteness on spherical geometry
9.3.5. Matter in the wholeness of physical reality
9.3.6. Opposition between acceleration and deceleration
9.3.7. Motion in Hubble’s space
9.3.8. The exact meaning of relativity
9.3.9. Connecting gravity with quantum mechanics
9.4. The Universe at Large Scale
9.4.1. Properties of the universe at the large scale
9.4.2. Hubble’s constant and quantity of total matter content in the universe
10. Formation Principles of Elementary Particles
10.1. Basic Classification of Elementary Particles
10.1.1. Knots (hadrons)
10.1.2. Spatial wrinkles (bosons)
10.1.3. Vortexes (leptons)
10.2. Geometric Deformations: Curvature and Torsion
10.3. Quantization
10.4. Dependency on the Ratio of the Universal Strain on the Expansion
10.5. Mass (Energy Content) of Elementary Particles
10.6. Spatial Direction of Geometric Deformation
10.7. Hyperdirection of the Deformation and Spin Phenomenon
10.8. Pauli Exclusion Principle
10.9. Electric Charge
10.10. Stability of the Elementary Particle
11. The Universal (Natural) Unit System
11.1. Deducing the Values of Speed of Light (c) and Planck’s Constant (h)
11.2. Principles of the Universal (Natural) Unit System
11.3. Unit Definitions
11.3.1. Distance
11.3.2. Time (as the quantity of clockticks)
11.3.3. Energy
11.3.4. Mass
11.3.5. Electric charge
11.3.6. Table of base units
11.3.7. Notes on other units
11.3.8. Derived units
11.3.9. Prefix and suffix examples
12. SelfOrganization, Consciousness, and Future of the Universe
References
Other Similar Theories
Heraclitus
Lord William Thomson Kelvin
H. Ziegler
E. Schrödinger
