Archive for October, 2008

New Cosmology

October 30, 2008


Subject: New Cosmology
Date: Thu, 30 Oct 2008 10:11:01 EDT

Yes we can 2 Another short Film of the unverse of Myron Evans however if we could integrate this last part, we would lose few weeks but gain A TREMENTOUS IMPACT !!! —– Original Message —–

Sent: Thursday, October 30, 2008 1:57 PM
Subject: [AIAS] Fwd: Establishment of ECE Institutes

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It depends on the availability of integrating code. I can produce a few more analytical solutions for

del g = 4 pi G rho

By modelling the spin connection. For each model there can be an animation. This is the simplest equation for new cosmology. It can be applied on all scales, for example solar system, galactic, super-galactic. These analytical solutions can then be animated. That will provide an outline model of a torsion based cosmology. The onset of spin connection resoannce can also be modelled. SO I wousl say that the above equation is the new ECE cosmological model. The no obsolete one was based on the Einsetin field equation:

G = kT

in shorthand. All the mythology of big bang grew around the simple G = kT equation, but after paper 118, no scientist can accept big bang.

The second film, “The Life of Myron Evans”, is more personal in nature.

I can send over to your animators a few solutions of the first equation above. That would begin the ball rolling. The animator would simply put the solutions into the computer and produce animations for each type of spin connection.

Establishment of ECE Institutes

October 30, 2008


Subject: Re: Establishment of ECE Institutes
Date: Thu, 30 Oct 2008 09:56:49 EDT

I agree with Francesco, and in theory the dynamical part of the engineering model produces cosmologies given the initial and boundary conditions These are torsion based cosmologies. For example the equation:

del g = 4 pi G rho

describes the basics of galaxy formation adn thei rnon-Newtonian dynamics, and is the equivalent of the generally covariant Coulomb law. So this equation produces gravitational spin connection resonance which can be animated. We could start with animations obtained by integrating this equation numerically to produce animations. The same code can be adapted for use in computational chemistry packages for nanotechnological and similar applications (e.g. solid state density functional code). It is a matter of organizing.

I look forward to seeing the first film “The Universe of Myron Evans”, and agree that there should be a sequel.

Establishment of ECE Institutes

October 30, 2008


Subject: Establishment of ECE Institutes
Date: Thu, 30 Oct 2008 04:47:14 EDT

In view of the intense international interest in ECE theory I think it is time to make proposals for the establishment of ECE Institutes either side of the Atlantic (and in the Far East if there is sufficient momentum there). As for the EMLG Project Delta (_www.aias.us_ (http://www.aias.us) OO 108, chapter 12) I would advise using existing infra structure but to establish a coordinating mechanism, with funding for Directors and sufficient research staff. The Oxford nanotechnology cooperation is a model for such a cooperation, and CECAM is another model. AIAS was established in 1998 and is a fully international institute whose staff are at present voluntary and unpaid. TGA was established in 2007 and is also fully international. The new ECE Institutes could be funded by Government and the private sector. Laboratories would utilize existing facilities to minimize overheads, or rent facilities, so funding would be required only for staff, new apparatus, consumables and similar. The internet allows rapid communication of new ideas. Priorities would be areas such as nanotechnology, descaling, new energy and counter gravitation. A lot of the initial planning can be made by internet. In Britain the ECE Institute could have branches in the TGA HQ at Croydon and at Unit 11 in the Science Park at Aberystwyth. These are locations in which ECE theory is already being pursued. ECE scientists can organize to draft a proposal to the EEC Government in Europe, and to Governments in the US, Canada and Mexico.

Working Group with Ray Delaforce

October 30, 2008


Subject: Fwd: Working Group with Ray Delaforce
Date: Thu, 30 Oct 2008 04:17:12 EDT

Pleasure! Horst Eckardt has indeed contributed greatly to the development of ECE theory and in my opinion should be considered as the Director of an Institute in Europe dedicated to the development of devices based on ECE theory. We may be able to set up such Institutes either side of the Atlantic.


Attachment: SightSeeing001.JPG

Dear Prof. Evans,

Many kind thanks.

As an Electrical Engineer, I hope to use the new insights provided by ECE Theory in some practical application. I already understand vector notation and thus can benefit from the ECE Engineering Model contributed by Horst Eckardt.

However, you and AIAS colleagues have motivated me to continue (self) study of advanced maths (tensors, differential forms, etc.)

In order to more fully grasp the depth of implications of your discovery.

As a courtesy, I attach a not-too-old photo of myself taken during a business trip to South Korea in August 2000. (I’ve gained a few pounds since — maybe the gesture of the statue I’m standing next to is prophetic:-))

Sincerely,

Ray Delaforce

—–Original Message—–

Sent: Wednesday, October 29, 2008 4:07 AM

HorstEck] at [aol.com; kp.phys] at [btinternet.com; thenarmis] at at [sbcglobal.net; annwvyn76] at [hotmail.com; garethjohnevans] at [hotmail.co.uk
Subject: Working Group with Ray Delaforce

This is teh working group with Ray Delaforce added, so he will receive all e mails direct.

International Coordination

October 30, 2008


Subject: International Coordination
Date: Thu, 30 Oct 2008 04:06:10 EDT

We will forge ahead in Europe with grant applications based on the work of Profs Cefalas and Kobe, with the additional input of ECE theory. I trust that that such initiatives can be made simultaneously in the US, Canada and Mexico. It may be possible to coordinate this under the overall auspices of NATO or the UN for example. In my opinion the main areas are descaling, nanotechnology, new energy and counter gravitation. All can be understood with spin connection resonance. I think we can declare ECE theory has having been proven experimentally and accepted internationally.

Myron, We (G2) have no problem with the information being shared. Whatever Prof.. Cefalas wishes, is fine with us.

Charles ——————————————————————————————————————————————————————————– —– Original Message —–

Sent: Wednesday, October 29, 2008 12:05 PM
Subject: Re: Mutual Introduction, Charles Kellum and Prof. Cefalas

Very important. Many congratulations. May I share this information with other colleagues?

Some Information from Alex Hill in Mexico City

October 30, 2008


Subject: Some Information from Alex Hill in Mexico City
Date: Thu, 30 Oct 2008 03:59:19 EDT

You might be interested to know that the use of magnetic materials for descaling and anticorrosion in water systems has already been proven and at least one patent has already been granted for such a device several years ago.. The patent is US 5,522,992. I myself have seen it at work at a GM plant in Mexico, where these magnetic cells are employed to soften the water used to test for water leaks in finished cars and trucks. In the past they carried out this test with well water, but after the test was run, and when the water droplets would dry up on the painted surface of the car these would leave salty deposits on the paint, which were difficult to clean up. The GM people even thought of using demineralized water, obtained by reverse osmosis, which is very expensive to produce for such a purpose. With the use of these magnetic cells the problem was completely solved.   Regards,

— On Wed, 10/29/08, EMyrone] at [aol.com wrote:

Subject: [AIAS] Fwd: Some Experimental Details from Prof. Cefalas

Date: Wednesday, October 29, 2008, 1:20 PM

 Manage your list subscription at http://lists.somewhere.ws/mailman/listinfo/aias

Many thanks to Alex Hill for this information. Spin connection resonance arose out of reports by the Alex Hill group of resonances in new energy acquisition.

University of Zurich (1989 – 1990)

October 29, 2008


Subject: Reminiscences: University of Zurich (1989 – 1990)
Date: Wed, 29 Oct 2008 10:35:14 EDT

We stayed at Gerhardtsrasse 5 in Zurich, in a University flat. Fortunately this is around the corner from one of the Zurich tartan athletics tracks. In Ithaca I had trained on the roads over about three miles every day, followed by sprinting. By this time I had got a green card from the US so would not be locked out of the country again. The flat was linked by tram to the Irchel Campus of the Unviersity of Zurich, and the tram route passed ETH and the old University of Zurich. I worked with Stanislaw Wozniak form the Kielich group in Poznan, producing many papers in non-linear optics recorded on the _www.aias.us_ (http://www.aias.us) Omnia Opera of that era. Laura helped a lot in getting my code operable on the ETH 3090-6S supercomputer, to which I as remote linked from the Irchel Campus. So I was lucky in being once more able to work on the 3090-6S supercomputer. Stan Wozniak helped a great deal with the theory, and we produced many papers published mainly in Physica B. Georges Wagniere was initially sceptical about computer simulation, but gradually grew to accept the then new method of field applied simulation. His group later observed the inverse magneto-chiral birefringence effect, which is much smaller than the inverse Faraday effect. During this time I lectured to Ernst’s group at ETH, having earlier visited Warren’s group at Princeton. Anderson and Ernst had just been awarded the Wolf Prize. Ernst won the Nobel Prize just after we returned to Cornell in the fall of 1990 and was encouraging about optical NMR.

While in Switzerland we took the opportunity of visiting many places of interest in Zurich, with its many art galleries, and also the beautiful Swiss countryside, notably the amazing Bernese Oberland. I have many photographs of this era.

I got super fit training on the tartan track in Zurich and did a personal best of 6.92 secs for 60 metres. This is about 0.5 secs outside the world record, but of course that 0.5 secs is like a Dirac delta function. I trained merely to keep fit, and not as a serious athlete. At the end of the year we were both keen to get back to Ithaca and we arrived back there in the fall of 1990, being very relieved to reach our house again at 77 Los Lane, overlooking six mile gorge.

Cornell University

October 29, 2008


Subject: Reminiscences: Cornell University
Date: Wed, 29 Oct 2008 10:03:38 EDT

We started at Cornell Theory Center in Spring 1989 having rented an apartment near Ithaca Airport. The Theory Center Building was not quite finished and the staff were still housed around the campus, probably the finest in the US for quality of landscape. Cornell Theory Center was established by the Nobel Laureate Kenneth Wilson, and was housed in a new building at the entrance of the campus, overlooking one of the gorges in Ithaca. Down these spectacularly beautiful gorges, streams run into Lake Cayuga, one of the glacial finger lakes south of Lake Ontario. Initially I was not allocated an office and worked from home on the PS2 and modem. This necessitated working again on pure theory, which I did quite successfully in the area of optical NMR, publishing in many leading journals (_www.aias.us_ (http://www.aias.us) Omnia Orpea for that era). Eventually however I was allocated a really good and brand new office in the new Cornell Theory Center and had access once more to the IBM 3090-6S supercomputer. While at Kingston I had come across a paper by Georges Wagniere on the inverse Faraday effect, a paper which introduced me to the idea of the optical conjugate product, and to the inverse Faraday effect. So I corresponded with Wagniere and was invited to become a Guest of the University of Zurich for one year. In the meantime, Chris Pelkie and myself had worked for many months on the prize winning animation now on _www.aias.us_ (http://www.aias.us) . The animation used my computer code, and showed the effect of applying a powerful, circularly polarized, electromagnetic field. At that time my work on optical NMR was attracting quite a lot of attention, but it was work which was based on the old idea of conjugate project in Maxwell Heaviside theory. Chris worked very hard on the animation, and were it not for the politics of physics it would have won first prize in a Canada / US supercomputer competition. In the event it won honorable mention and Chris was disappointed at this. However it is now seen clearly that the animation led directly to the B(3) field and the astoundingly successful ECE theory.

I was never paid at Cornell, but my work was featured by Malvin Kalos in an NSF Quarterly Report. So I like to think that my work helped the CTC to get refunded, having been featured so prominently by the Director Kalos. I went to Zurich primarily because I was not being paid and was not willing to put the burden of work on my new wife. We had just moved into a house at 77 Lois Lane, Commonlands, and naturally I was keen to help pay for it, being the first house I had ever owned. The turmoil in Wales prevented me form ever being able to settle down. So reluctantly we decided to go to Zurich in the fall of 1989. This was another itinerant oscillator move which was not good for our life, but did again produce a lot of new science.

Royal Holloway College (1988)

October 29, 2008


Subject: Reminiscences: Royal Holloway College (1988)
Date: Wed, 29 Oct 2008 09:39:24 EDT

We decided to pay a visit to my parents in Feb 1988, but I was prohibited to return to the US until I had a new visa. So I was left stranded for a few weeks until we were able to rent a flat in Brentford near IBM Chiswick in London. I worked in that flat on pure theory (there were no personal computers or internet in those days), waiting for a new visa to get back to the US with my new wife. I was kindly invited to work at Royal Holloway College and given an honorary fellowship by the University of London. I worked with David Heyes and Konrad Singer at RHBNC producing papers on liquids to which shearing fields were applied. Both were fully aware of the EDCL fiasco under Jeremy Jones, as was the entire EMLG community of scientists. So they decided to do what they could to help. During this time we took the opportunity of visiting the National Gallery and a concert in the Wigmore Hall, Beethoven’s piano sonata opus 109. I was also kindly given an honorary fellowship by the University of Lancaster through the good offices of Prof. Peter McClintock, later its Vice Chancellor. At RHBNC I was able to work with David Heyes, who had access to the ULCC computers, while I worked on theory.

At last my visa came through, and we returned to Kingston, but had had to sell the little house in Port Ewen. We rented a house owned by George and Adele Bean situated near lakes on RD4 outside Kingston. Clementi heard what had happened and kindly invited me to become his MOTECC writer on a six month salary. So I was able once more to use the 3084 and 3090-6S. At this time the IBM PS2 system became available, and we were able to fix up a modem from our rented house. This was the beginning of the personal computer era, allowing me to keep constantly in communication with other scientists ever since.

Towards the end of 1988 we were both offered jobs at the Cornell Theory Center (mine unpaid), and set out up route 13 to Ithaca from Kingston, saying goodbye to many fine friends at Kingston.

IBM Kingston, part 2

October 29, 2008


Subject: Reminiscences: IBM Kingston, part 2
Date: Wed, 29 Oct 2008 09:14:33 EDT

The other IBM professor there at the time was Clement Roothaan, of the Roothaan equations used in computational chemistry. He was a straight talking Dutchman who had emigrated to America, and I recall that he had a few peppery things to say about Debye for some reason. There were many post doctorals there from all over the world, and my immediate manager was George Lie from Taiwan. George and I became quite good friends and he later returned as a full professor to Taiwan. At IBM Kingston I was able to develop my technique of field applied simulation which was pioneered at the EDCL in about 1980. I applied various kinds of external fields and monitored the effect through correlation functions. Nearly all these papers were published in the Physical Review A, J. Chem. Phys. and similar. Keith Refson helped a lot by greatly increasing the efficiency of the correlation function sub routine, which had tended to paralyze the computers because of the huge amount of data I was processing. I was able to increase the number of time steps and number of molecules in the sample. Later I began to use the then new technique of computer animation, and saw that the code was working perfectly. The code was built up in stages from work by the Singer group during the EMLG Project Delta, and up to then had been used on the CDC 7600 computer of UMRCC accessed from Aberystwyth, Bangor and Swansea. Mauro Ferrario had improved the correlation function routine when he was a post doc at EDCL, and Keith Refson improved the routine further. I was able to pioneer the use of cross correlation functions to reveal many new aspects of molecular dynamics. I think that the code produced over three hundred papers in all (see _www.aias.us_ (http://www.aias.us) Omnia Opera).

During the winter of 1986 to 1987 it was sometimes very cold, and as a European I had no sense of the dangers of the cold, so one day I was frost bitten while training in the parking lot. After some excruciating thawing I thereafter became aware of the weather. At the end of the winter there would be twelve feet of snow piled up around the parking lots. During the first few months I was not able to see much of the countryside because I had no car, so concentrated hard on work, turning out about twenty five papers in the year of my visiting professorship. After meeting my first wife, Laura, I was able to move around by car and saw some of the spectacular countryside of New York State, which is as big as France. I remember High Falls very well, and the impressive Hudson river, the tall trees, and bright light, New York being on the latitude of Spain. I had a Humboldt Fellowship to take up at the end of my professorship but decided to stay in Port Ewen. I was able then to revive my interest in landscape photography, the landscape in New York being completely new to me. The fall (autumn) was particularly fascinating, and as winter came on the snowscapes even more so. I worked out of Port Ewen on pure theory papers, because after October 1987 I had no access to computers. This became the pattern of my work, from 1987 to 2007 I was only intermittently paid, a large amount of work was done purely for the sake of science. In this I was greatly helped by Laura, and we were married in the small house at Port Ewen (just a large caravan) in Feb 1988. She had many IBM awards, was a very fine pianist, and a Ph. D. from Princeton.


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