Archive for June, 2010

Compensation for Employment Discrimination

June 30, 2010

Under the European Convention on Human Rights, I will explore the possibility of sueing the University of Aberystwyth for about two million pounds in compensation, salary for 1983 to present. This is for persistent employment and ethnic discrimination and breach of contract. Also, under the freedom of speech and right of political assembly clauses, an Assembly member who refuses to be lobbied can be sued. I will also look into this. I am not sure of the chances of success, but the legal profession advises me that I did very well in a recent case where I won compensation. In thinking of sueing Aberystwyth I am not sueing my own side, because the place has nothing to do with the aspirations of Wales as a Nation. The University may be able to wriggle out of it on a technicality, as they did against the Privy Council in the eighties, but the University would look like a hole in the ground by any measure of common morality or decency.

Evans of Glyn Eithrym
H. M. Civil List

Rotation and Translation

June 30, 2010

At the EDCL in Aberystwyth in the early eighties I pioneered and discovered cross correlation functions between molecular rotation and translation using the molecule fixed frame of reference. This work was later developed at IBM and Cornell, where I found that these fundamental cross correlations also existed in the laboratory frame of reference. The same type of idea was developed by Cartan in his identity. I inferred the Evans Identity in the ECE work of 2003 onwards (see for example UFT 139). In these identities torsion and curvature are linked, and torsion and curvature can be thought of loosely as rotation and translation. General relativity of the old type missed the rotational part completely, omitted torsion by incorrectly guessing the wrong connection symmetry. I am very glad that Elsevier decided to donate these papers free of charge, because they are very difficult and expensive to obtain through the lending library system. Now they will be posted on and from there go into the British National Archives through the National Library of Wales. Fundamental scholarship like this should be protected by universities, but in the eighties the university system was badly damaged by thatcherite ego-politics, which tried to turn universities into factories. It has never recovered from that era. I was determined not to allow my scholarship to be destroyed by that mentality. Maggie herself was a 2A in chem from the PCL in Oxford, where I worked in Rowlinson’s group. Someone said about Maggie that she should never be allowed to become a manager. After her there was no real industry left in Britain.

Forty Four Papers in J. Molecular Liquids to be Added to Omnia Opera

June 30, 2010

I am very glad these arrived from Elsevier. They show the type of work that was considered at that time to be among the best chemistry research in Britain, awarded the Harrison Memorial Prize and Meldola Medal of the Royal Society of Chemistry of London, and a D. Sc. at a record age of 27, awarded at age 28 by Sir Goronwy Daniels at a degree ceremony. The D. Sc. (Doctor in Scientia), is the highest degree of the University of Wales. This work was produced in extraordinarily difficult circumstances, life being made very rough for me by a man called Jeremy Jones, who lost the EDCL and later lost the department of chemistry at Swansea. So I had to constantly move around from Aberystwyth to Bangor to Swansea, winning a record number of fellowships to survive. I emigrated to take up an IBM Professorship in 1986. This work was all good stuff but theĀ academic system of that era and locality was corrupt and deeply negative, so I evolved a system of free thought and independent scholarship. In other places and eras the system may be better.

FOR POSTING ON HOME PAGE : Major Errors in Einsteinian Physics

June 30, 2010

With the permission of “Mikrobit”, which I hereby request, I would like to post this article prominently on the home page of with the following description, pending upon copyright permission being received.

“By now it is well known and accepted scientifically that there are at least two fatal errors in the Einsteinian theory of general relativity, the first is neglect of spacetime torsion, and the second is a huge blunder in the theory of light deflection by gravitation, the same theory that catalysed Einstein to fame in the early twenties. The ECE theory has set out to correct and develop general relativity. Other criticisms of the Einsteinian era are collected in the forthcoming volume “Criticisms of the Einstein Field Equation” (Abramis 2010), by M. W. Evans, S. Crothers. H. Eckardt, and K. Pendergast. I have dealt with the consequences of this disaster for standard physics in a essay, which has been published in “Mikrobit”. Copyright permission has been granted to reprint the “Mikrobit” article here. I have also recorded a talk on using this essay, and I can see that both essay and talk are being read or listened to. The UFT 150 paper was the most read paper of in June 2010. In a time of fiscal austerity, the waste of tax payers’ money on obsolete physics should be curtailed all across the world and switched to research on new energy and counter gravitation. ECE has put both on a scientific footing. I advise Governments worldwide from this site, and can see that Governments frequently read my advice as part of the Civil List.”


Address on Future Papers

June 30, 2010

I will add the following address to future papers:

Edward Davies Chemical Laboratories,
University College of Wales,
Aberystwyth, SY23 1 NE

This is because I was illegally removed from the affiliation in 1983, and the Laboratories closed illegally. My EDCL colleagues and myself do not recognize the closure. The illegality consists of blatant violation of equal opportunity and breach of contract with the British Government. Despite being the foremost scholar in Wales, and part of the Civil List, I am not allowed to work according to qualification in Wales. No reason has ever been given for this situation, one which cannot be accepted by the international community of scholars. It was not accepted in 1983, and is not accepted now, and never will be accepted in a civilized society.

Evans of Glyn Eithrym,
H. M. Civil List

cc Welsh Assembly

Omnia Opera Section

June 30, 2010

Especial thanks to Ms J. Jones at Elsevier in Oxford for making available some more of my Omnia Opera on, notably papers in Journal of Molecular Liquids, which was the journal of the European Molecular Liquids Group that I founded at the National Physical Laboratory in the early eighties, working from the Edward Davies Chemical Laboratories, University College of Wales, Aberystwyth. This was part of the work of the BBC Hall of Fame group consisting of Gareth Evans, Colin Reid, Mauro Ferrario and myself. The Omnia Opera will go into the archives of the National Library of Wales ( and British National Archives. It is a unique collection of over eight hundred papers and some of my books. The individual papers on the Omnia Opera are hyperlinked, so that a reader may click on them and read them off the site. Many thanks indeed to David Burleigh, Chief Executive Officer of Annexa Inc., for setting up this historic reference vehicle voluntarily and in his spare time.

Feedback for for June 2010

June 30, 2010

As usual I am giving the feedback on the last day of the month before the feedback file is overwritten, and the complete feedback will be in tomorrow or shortly thereafter for the ECE sites. The feedback for June is found at the end of the attached overview file. For June to date there were 15,576 distinct visits, 64,061 page views, 98,653 files downloaded (hits), 8.515 gigabytes downloaded, and 1,758 documents read. There were visits from 87 countries, led by USA, Russian Federation, Britain, France, Germany, Australia, Mexico, …… All 152 source papers were read, all books and articles by colleagues read, and the three broadcasts were listened to.


Shakespeare, “King Lear” : On Political Hypocrisy

June 29, 2010

“Plate sin with gold, And the strong lance of justice hurtless breaks; Clothe it in rags and a pigmy’s straw doth pierce it.” A summing up of political (and all kinds of) hypocrisy. I think that honest scientists must take the lead in society if the latter is to survive. I will dedicate essay five to this theme.

My Own Philosophy

June 29, 2010

After all I am a Doctor of Philosophy and Doctor of Science, and have evolved a philosophy based on free thought in science. This is a humanist philosophy where the individual scholar is as far as possible independent of dogma or any transient system, such as an academic system, that constrains thought but whose practices have become obviously corrupt and largely without purpose. This humanism first emerged in the fifteenth century renaissance, when everything was questioned, in essays such as those by Michel de Montaigne, Erasmus, Thomas Moore and Bacon and in the works of Shakespeare. Mansel Davies, my Ph. D. supervisor, was a student of the humanist Bertrand Russell at Cambridge. Erasmus visited Magdalen College Oxford. I used to walk across Magdalen Bridge every day for athletic straining at Iffley Road, where Bannister broke the four minutes for a mile (four laps). Kerry mentions that in his biography, which I hope will be published soon.

Morias Enkomion (The Praise of Folly) by Ersamus (1509)

June 29, 2010

Lord Clark deals with this essay by Erasmus in episode six of “Civilization”, (google videos) an episode which ends with Hamlet’s speech in which Alexander the Great returns to dust to patch a wall to expel a winter flaw. It is seen that nothing has really changed in human society. In this essay by Erasmus, written during a stay with Sir Thomas Moore, Folly praises self deception of the standard model type, and satirises the corrupt practices and dogma of the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries. Although a lifelong Catholic like Moore, Erasmus sweeps the whole lot away: Church, Popes, Bishops, Kings, Dukes, and Lords. Shakespeare is devoid of all dogma, and coldly sceptical. These ideas culminated with Bacon’s idols of the cave. Shakespeare like every good poet stood outside of society, if society is so corrupt as to destroy itself from apathy and cynicism, then so be it, as in the Macbeth soliloquy, society is a poor player who struts and frets his hour on the stage and then is heard no more. Society is a tale told by an idiot, full of sound and fury, signifying nothing. In other words if society dismisses or corrupts science, it is finished.