I think that everything can be explained with m theory on the classical level, including chaos theory. We have not started the exploration of quantum mechanics with m theory. That would of course proceed from the hamiltonian. The interaction of more than two particles has been discussed in one of the UFT papers, and that leads to chaos theory. Brownian motion and stochastic properties could also be discussed in terms of the m theory by deriving the force equation and spin connection from the hamiltonian. This is done automatically in the equation of motion dH / dt =0. As you know, this is supplemented by dL / dt = 0,and everything follows from these two equations. The choice of m is of key importance and all of physics and astronomy reduces to a choice of m. As you know, the lagrangian method can also be implemented. I recommend applying m theory to UFT311 to find what m is needed for precise agreement. Henri Poincare was the first to discover chaos theory in the three body gravitational problem of orbits, since then it has grown into an enormous subject. From your numerical work it is already known that the system is hypersensitive to dm(r) / dr, and that is a characteristic of chaos theory, the chaotic motion is hypersensitive to initial conditions. As you have shown numerically, a small change in dm(r) / dr results in very large changes in the orbit of a two body problem. In the three body problem that would lead to chaotic orbits. Computer simulations could also be built on the equations of m theory, which could also be applied to aerodynamics and hydrodynamics. We have discovered what is essentially a new physics, limited only by imagination. At present we are studying galaxies, and chaos theory also applies there. It is a matter of choosing the potential, solving dH = 0 and dL = 0 and varying dm(r) / dr. All kinds of orbits should emerge.

Horst:

I’ve come across papers describing two stable states in a chaotic system (eg Dufferin equation) as offering a possibility for energy transfer. This may be a possibility in a non-equilibrium multi-species plasma, where the electron temperature is not the same as the temperature for other charge carriers. There has been speculation that a high energy electrical discharge may allow this.

Have you given any thought to this from an ECE standpoint? I don’t recall chaos theory being discussed.

Doug

On Nov 21, 2018, at 1:07 PM, Horst Eckardt <mail> wrote:

Interesting. According to some researchers, a self-organizing plasma can server as a source of energy.

Horst

Am 21.11.2018 um 18:27 schrieb Doug Lindstrom:

Definitely worth the watch. Thanks Steve.

Doug

On Nov 21, 2018, at 9:16 AM, Steve Bannister <steve.bannister> wrote:

Hello,

I share this link, about 35 minutes long, for several reasons:

- A very natural approach to experimental science
- Studying plasmas using computational fluid dynamics
- Take a “design of experiments” approach to experimenting
- Demonstrate some, to me, totally amazing results that certainly bear on our energy work
- Implicitly criticize hot fusion work (not “natural”)
- Give hints to cold fusion experimenters
The science starts about 2/3 of the way through.

If you love sailing, as I do, you might want to watch all of it as it elegantly sets the tone for a very “natural” natural philosophy, and a very real physical, approach to science.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=tHyZhWoz9Lk&feature=player_embedded

Steve