Introduction to ECE page 26.

Subject: Fwd: Introduction to ECE page 26.
Date: Wed, 29 Aug 2007 11:40:36 EDT

This is an education by Kerry Pendergast, who goes from strength to strength as his book develops. Marcel Grossmann was also a member of the “Olympia Academy” in Bern, a collection of Einstein’s friends along with Michele Besso, Konrad Habicht, Mileva Maric and others. We visited Winterthur from Zurich, and I think that Grossmann lived in Winterthur at one time. There is a monumental, multi volume, Omnia Opera of Einstein, with commentary, being produced at Princeton, and these years about 1900 to 1915 changed natural philosophy entirely from what had gone before. The Bernese Oberland has some fantastic landscapes and I took many photographs while in Switzerland for a year, working at the University of Zurich. Einstein corresponded with his old student friends Michele Besso and Konrad Habicht throughout his life, and Mileva Maric was his first wife. His second wife died in 1933 or thereabouts, so unders tandably Einstein was probably past his best by then. In 1933 he was 54 years old and in Princeton. Grossmann fell out with Einstein later on, but was obviously a key formative influence as a student. The spin field B(3) was not inferred until 1992, and the inverse Faraday effect itself was unknown prior to the mid fifties. The whole structure of the Maxwell Heaviside theory had to be developed from 1992 to present (in ECE and precursor theories) to unify electromagnetism with gravitation, as paper 93 is doing right now. The debates between ECE and the standard model revolve around this revolutionary approach to the subject. To resolve these debates, _www.aias.us_ ( offers a Table of many experimental advantages of ECE over the standard model. The latter has lost the debate comprehensively according to Bacon’s philosophy. In other words we are making truly significant advances in relativistic physics for the first time in ninety years.

cc Welsh Assembly and IWA

Dear Myron,

Please find below the introduction to ECE theory, page 26.

Volume 119(3) of Advances in Chemical Physics was endorsed by the Royal Swedish Academy in recognition of Vigier’s Omnia Opera, which is listed in that volume, with a portrait of Vigier as frontispiece. Vigier received an honorary degree from York University, Toronto at the first Vigier conference and would have received many more honorary degrees were it not for his intellectual adherence to the Einstein / de Broglie causality instead of the Copenhagen indeterminacy which dominated physics in the late twentieth century. Now the pendulum was swinging back again to causality, with the rigorously objective philosophy underpinning ECE.

Bo Lehnert summed up the impact of Myron’s discovery of the spin field and its implications by stating, ‘As a result of the theory by Evans, an axial magnetic field component B(3) will exist in the direction of propagation of an individual photon. Regarding such a photon as an axis-symmetric wave packet of limited transverse section, it is inevitable that the packet should possess a three-dimensional magnetic field pattern, having an axial field component B(3) and an associated angular momentum (spin). This fundamental contribution by Evans leads to a better understanding of the enigma of the photon than can be offered by conventional theory. Accordingly the results by Evans have inspired a number of scientists and research groups to perform further investigations along this line of approach. The research by Evans is thus of great importance to the scientific community and to the further development of modern physics and chemistry.’

Einstein had developed general relativity using German and Italian mathematics of curved surfaces advised to him by his fellow student from his days at ETH University, Marcel Grossmann. In 1911 on his return from his job at Charles University in Prague, Einstein was now a Professor at the University of Zurich, while Grossmann was a Professor of Mathematics at nearby ETH, Zurich. This allowed Einstein to access Grossmann’s mathematical genius to make up for his own failure to capitalize on the learning opportunities offered to him in Mathematics at ETH, when he had been a student there.

In the early twenties, Elie Cartan had suggested to Einstein that electromagnetic radiation was due to the torsion or twisting of spacetime. They corresponded extensively on the subject but were not able to construct the required unified field theory. Einstein had shown that space is curved by massive objects as described by the 1915 Einstein Hilbert equation of general relativity. Cartan meanwhile had developed his differential Cartan geometry to describe light as torsion or spinning space time. After Myron’s discovery of the spin field of electromagnetic radiation in 1991 and the formation of aias in 1996 it was seen that mathematics had to be developed to dock Einstein’s curved space with Cartan’s torsion of spinning spacetime. Myron found in 2003, that Cartan’s French differential geometry could be adapted to do the job. In the Spring of 2003, the field equations of gravitation and electromagnetism were unified into the Einstein Cartan Evans (ECE) field theory, which is based directly on Cartan (or differential) geometry. Einstein’s quest to unify gravity with light had finally been achieved and history had been made by Evans and his Einstein Cartan Evans ‘ECE’ theory.

Best Wises


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