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Starting off with three particle quanta and the idea that nothing happens without direct physical interaction, we have successfully laid out a physics in which everything from forces and optics to distances, time and energy are explained.

In this physics, there’s no need for any mysterious action at a distance or undetermined state of things. Uncertainty is purely a function of complexity.

Nor is there any need for a curved space-time. Instead, we have particles interacting with other particles.

This isn’t to say that the physics laid out in this book is how things necessarily must be. Things may be very different. All we’ve demonstrated is that there are more than one way to explain things.

The Necker cube and Rubin vase can be perceived in more than one way By Alan De Smet at English Wikipedia - Transferred from en.wikipedia to Commons., Public Domain,
The Necker cube and Rubin vase can be perceived in more than one way By Alan De Smet at English Wikipedia - Transferred from en.wikipedia to Commons., Public Domain,

My hope for this book is that it will serve as inspiration and as a reference for those seeking to find simpler and more intuitive ways to explain the inner workings of the universe than what modern physics is currently presenting as truth.

This Post Has 4 Comments

  1. Fabulous book. So thought provoking. Could any of this relate to the experiment approaching at Cern’s LHC regarding anti-matter and gravity? How nice it would be to someday create an inverse or, antigravity vehicle capable of near light speed travel. Not to mention, a generator capable of producing limitless electricity to power our planet, etc. and thereby conquer global warming.

    1. The particle model used at CERN is very different from the one presented in my book. Their model for gravity includes a hypothetical particle called the Graviton. In my book, it is the neutrino that communicates both the electric force and the force of gravity. I also present anti-matter and anti-gravity in a very different way.

      Things add up in both theories. There are no internal contradictions. They are therefore both valid as far as theories go. Then there is Einstein’s theory of relativity, and various quantum mechanics theories. The fact that we have many competing theories is in my opinion a good thing. It leaves room for wonder and curiosity. I’m personally convinced we’re far away from having figured it all out. There is no lack of things to wonder about. Almost every observation can be explained in at least two ways.

  2. Hi Fredrik. I was reading your dipole theory of gravity (checkthe – dated 16/2/16). does your book here supersede your previous work? The two theories of gravity are markedly different. Many thanks

    1. That is correct. My initial thinking was inspired by the dipole model promoted by the Electric Universe community. My aim was solely to resolve the problem of orbits, which are badly explained by the EU model.

      However, a far simpler model, requiring no dipoles, is the one presented in this book, in which gravity is a result of a tiny imbalance in the electric force. If electric repulsion is a tiny bit less strong than electric attraction, neutral matter will attract each other due to the fact that all such matter is made up of positive and negative charges.

      The particle model presented in this book, with positive particle quanta being abrasive (hooks), and negative particle quanta being smooth (hoops), can be used to explain three imbalances in our universe. It explains why protons are larger than electrons, it explains why gravity always attracts, and it explains why electric currents spiral.

      Being able to explain three seemingly unrelated phenomena with a single model, makes it a substantial improvement on my earlier work.

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