UFT88 Read again at the University of Munich

Munich is ranked 78 in the world by Webometrics, 44 by Times, 60 by QS and 53 by Shanghai. It was founded in 1472 and is associated with 42 Nobel Laureates, for example Roengten, Planck, Heisenberg, Hahn and Thomas Mann. Sommerfeld worked there from about 1906. Sommerfeld supervised seven Nobel Laureates: Heisenberg, Pauli, Debye, Bethe, Pauling, Rabi and von Laue and at one point about thirty percent of all professors of theoretical physics in Germany were his students. Sommerfeld himself was nominated eighty four times for a Nobel Prize but was never awarded one. Sommerfeld denounced the Nazi Party in the strongest terms, after having been a staunch Prussian patriot. His prestige prevented him from being harmed by the Nazi Party, but his chair after he retired was given to someone who had published nothing and knew nothing about theoretical physics. He hoped for a peaceful Europe, and so do we all, because a nuclear war would be the end of all wars. Munich now has 51,025 students. UFT88 is a famous refutation of Einsteinian general relativity having been read in three or four hundred elite universities such as Munich without any objection. This is only the peak of an Everest of interest in UFT88. UFT88 evolved into the Jacobi Cartan Evans identity of UFT313. The importance of including torsion is that the Einstein field equation is based directly on the second Bianchi identity of 1902, inferred when torsion was unknown. My good friend and colleague Horst Eckardt works in Munich with the experimental group, and has made many important and well known contributions to ECE. The latter is making such as vast impact that the question of prizes is irrelevant, in the sense that its impact is already famous. Nobel Prizes are controlled by standard model dogmatists. Even so, I have been nominated for a Nobel Prize for B(3) about half a dozen times, according to the grapevine. It is to be noted that Einstein was never awarded a Nobel Prize for relativity, it was still too new. So one wonders at the value of Nobel Prizes. It would be nice to have one or more awarded to members of AIAS / UPITEC, but would that really mean anything? It would to the general public, but not to the professionals. The huge acclaim for ECE among the colleagues is already more than sufficient. In the golden age of physics we would certainly have been awarded one or more Nobel Prizes.

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