In the ECE theory parameters and abstraction have always been kept to the bare minimum, which is exactly why I used m = n. I am about to write up Sections 1 and 2 of UFT429 on the applications of relativistic quantum m theory. There may already be enough theory to produce a shift between 2P sub half and 2S sub half, the Lamb shift. Then m(r) can be tuned to give the Lamb shift exactly. It may be a good idea just to give a few examples with m not equal to n instead of going through the entire UFT415 to UFT429. All these new papers are already being studied worldwide. Anyone interested can see this using the webalizer feedback www.aias.us/new_stats/ that is posted every early morning. All in all a tremendous advance has taken place since 2003, and the art of ECE is to cross correlate many new concepts. Each time this is done, new information emerges. The number of permutations and combinations is infinite, so the theory can be developed infinitely in infinitely many directions. In analogy, after about thirty years of quantum mechanics (1899 – 1929) it had become clear that quantum mechanics could be developed infinitely. That is the hallmark of a good theory or a good idea.

Date: Wed, Jan 23, 2019 at 4:49 PM

Subject: AW: Fwd: Fwd: Fwd: Section 3 of UFT 428 / spherically symmetric spacetime

To: Myron Evans <myronevans123>

Introducing n(r) n.e. m(r) could lead to enhanced parametrization of the theory which may be not useful. But it will be interesting which effects such a modification will have for atomic spectra for example.

Horst

Von meinem Samsung Gerät gesendet.

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