The Biophotonics Research Institute (BRI) was established to assist and perform active research into the phenomenon of biophotonic emissions. We welcome the participation of interested parties in posting their views and/or original works on this site.
Knowledge in science has been the fruit of a continuing and evolving collaboration handed down through the ages the efforts of countless open minds and pioneering spirits. Each groundbreaking theory and body of work becomes the new cornerstone on which the academic institution of science is built the archaeology of cities such as Rome, London and New York mirrors this scientific progression in simple analogy.
“If I have seen farther than others, it is because I was standing on the shoulders of giants.”
Sir Isaac Newton
EM Self-Field Theory – A New Paradigm for Physics
Another level in the evolutionary development of scientific knowledge has been reached. Since Albert Einstein searched for a unified field theory, a new scientific paradigm that simplifies and unifies present-day knowledge, and then takes us beyond current understanding has been eagerly awaited. While many have seen the way forward, lack of a solid theoretical under footing and validation via credible experimental results, the scientific method, have hampered widespread acceptance of such efforts. The theory of electromagnetic (EM) self-fields represents a next ‘layer of the onion’ in terms of a scientific model for reality, i.e. physics.
Self-fields are internal electric (E-) and magnetic (H-) fields that help produce the internal dynamics of electrically neutral objects as diverse as photons, atoms, solar systems and galaxies, as well as charged particles such as electrons and protons. Self-fields can be unified inside a field theory, which collates the four known forces: strong and weak nuclear, electromagnetic and gravitational forces. Online access to the seminal paper by Dr. Anthony H. J. Fleming is provided, EM self-field theory: the electron in hydrogen atom.
The EM self-field theory provides an evolutionary link to the original mechanics of Newton and causes a ‘rethink’ of exactly what is behind quantum physics. It provides a world ‘beyond quantum’ which sees Maxwell’s equations and EM fields acting on different gauges, or fractals. Mysteries such as the wave-particle duality, Young’s two-slit experiment, and ‘action-at-a-distance’ are explained in simple terms and are not seen as enigmatic. Both special and general relativity are seen as consequences of self-fields and the motions of photons.
How does the EM Self-field Theory Affect Biophysics?
EM self-field theory predicts the existence of photonic compounds in regions of enhanced energy, and is fundamental to an underlying knowledge of biophotons, their dynamics, energetics, and internal structure. It helps understand how the photon behaves in certain ranges of energy, and how it changes polarity across these energy bands. These changes of polarity can cause precipitous chemical and structural outcomes. This is especially relevant to the cell cycle and how it is controlled and organised, for example the motions of intracellular components that take place before, during and after metaphase. Other biological occurrences of similar phenomena concern the extracellular matrix and cell-cell communications. The EM field itself then can be stratified as we see in the ionosphere and this too can have profound implications for biological structures.