These are the first two sections, Section 3 is pencilled in for co authors.
Archive for June, 2011
These are already hugely successful items on www.aias.us , both in English and Spanish, broadcasts by Robert Cheshire, Alex Hill and myself (kindly helped by Simon Clifford). They are all archived for preservation on www.webarchive.org.uk coordinated by the British Library in London, and archived at Llyfrgell Cenedlaethol Cymru (National Library of Wales). I will also ask the LCC if it can archive the blog directly. This has been read 46,203 times since January 2010 and contains well over ten thousand items. The activity feedback is very useful but today I found that it does not record all of the activity, so the total interest in www.aias.us and blog can only be guessed at. Sean MacLachlan has also been working on archiving the blog, and Horst Eckardt will shortly send a lot more papers in order to finish the Omnia Opera. Many thanks to both colleagues!
This first appeared in 1917 in Zurich as part of the famous Dada movement in art and culture, with anti war policies, ridiculing the meaninglessness of the modern world, anti bourgeois and anarchist. It was named “Recueil Litteraire et Artistique”. A lot of modern science needs similar criticism, which is why our new journal is so successful. At about the same time, James Joyce was working in Zurich having said goodbye to his native Ireland, whose hypocrisy he strongly criticised in “Dubliners”, “Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man”, “Ulysses” and “Finnegan’s Wake”. James Joyce was appointed to the Civil List before Irish independence and his books were banned in the Republic until the seventies or eighties. Dylan Thomas was strongly influenced by James Joyce and wrote a collection of short stories “Portrait of the Artist as a Young Dog”. The “dog” is an inverted pun on “god”. I bought Dylan Thomas’s books as a student in the same Uplands Bookshop he himself frequented, owned by the Communist Bert Trick. Dylan Thomas is now the most widely read poet in English of the twentieth century.
Agreed with Kerry. I would like to ask Dave Burleigh to mention it in “News and Updates” (last updated early June) or otherwise attract attention to it using a headline in capitals for example on the home page. Alex Hill translated the entire book, and many thanks to him.
With the discovery of “hidden readership” there is little doubt that on a purely intellectual level AIAS is the leading institute of physics, somewhat similar to a movement in art such as Impressionism or Dadaism in Zurich, where we often visited the art gallery, or abstract expressionism in New York City. We have known this for some years by use of feedback. Zurich is full of art shops selling very expensive paintings, Persian carpets and Rollex watches. Intellectual leadership is a subtle and indefinable happening but everyone knows when it has happened.
An example of this is
M. W. Evans, S. Crothers, H. Eckardt and K. Pendergast, “Criticisms of the Einstein Field Equation” (Cambridge International Science Publishing, Spring 2011, www.cisp-publishing.com).
Our current work at AIAS is revealing self contradictions in Riemann / Christoffel geometry itself at the most fundamental level, this is a series of papers UFT 186, 187 onwards which we aim to publish in the third issue of the new journal:
M .W. Evans, ed., Journal of Foundations of Physics and Chemistry (June 2011 onwards bimonthly, www.cisp-publishing.com).
The first two issues have been published and subscriptions are invited. The journal has proven to be an intellectual magnet and we have enough material for about five years ahead, about twenty definitive reviews will be published by leading experts in fields all across physics and chemistry. Nearly all the twentieth century physics has now been overturned and replaced by ECE type theory. Who knows what kind of general relativity will emerge from here? It will be very different form that of 1900 – 1915.
There is probably a large hidden interest in China. One feedback site picked up 4,185 hits, putting China in second place, but another picked up only 1 hit on 29th June from Meituan Company, listening to “Nobody is Perfect” and another on 6th June from Shangdu, the China Construction Bank, who downloaded 1,672 megabytes. Where do the other 4,183 hits come from and why are they spotted by one site and not by another? My guess is that there is a very large hidden interest in ECE which we never see by feedback. Intellectually AIAS is the lead institute and all the uiniversities are following us.
As usual a 2% synopsis of the huge total interest is given at the end of the attached file, concentrating on universities, institutes, major corporations, government departments and similar. For the first time China has taken a major interest, going into second place behind the States. So ECE theory has now spread all over the world. For June to date there have been 93,777 hits, 8.575 gigabytes downloaded, 13,185 distinct visits, 57,088 page views, 2,154 documents read form 92 countries, led by USA, China, Britain, Russia, Germany, Argentina, France, ………
To Horst Eckardt
This is an interesting and fundamental problem of Riemann geometry itself. All these equations come from the metric compatibility condition when using a diagonal metric. Solutions could be as follows:
1) A symmetric connection is mathematically allowed but not meaningful in physics.
2) The metric cannot be diagonal, could for example be antisymmetric off diagonal.
The overall problem is to find a metric from the commutator equation, metric compatibility and identity. I think we are making great progress by use of logic without any preconceptions or dogma. A symmetric connection is not allowed in the commutator method, but on a purely mathematical level could exist when the commutator method is not applied. Then it would a purely mathematical construct that is needed for self consistency in metric compatibility, but has no physical meaning. If a fundamental problem is found in Riemann geometry, it is also present in Cartan geometry and indeed all differential geometries. Without an antisymmetric connection there is no torsion. The computer can crunch out a mass of equations and is very useful. This could not have been done of course in 1900 when the subject began. So they probably made several errors that are being uncovered 110 years later.