Forum

On behalf of the Biophotonics Research Institute it is our pleasure to initiate a forum by hosting a series of topics that will be informative as well as provocative.
At the end of this initial series we hope to compile an FAQ on the BRI and its new insights into physics, biophysics and molecular biology. The FAQ will be initiated and formulated by the participants of this forum. Our intentions are to invite a number of interested groups who may have similar or opposing views to those that we hold. We welcome debate as well as insight into this open forum.

As well as proposing new solutions to old problems, we expect that the series of topics will challenge some of the more esoteric concepts currently held by some within the halls of science. We realise that those opposed to our opinions may give us some heat. Just as diamonds are formed within the strongest flame the truth is, as they say, ‘out there’ waiting to be discovered; as this scintillating new era of science emerges. We will present innovative ideas to challenge the current comfort zones of physics, biophysics and molecular biology.

So, don’t touch that dial or adjust that screen. We do expect this forum to be as entertaining as it is informative.

We have been aware that a dichotomy has been brewing for many years within science and physics and at its core are some of the biggest names of the 20th century, including Albert Einstein and Werner Heisenberg. The seeds of this dichotomy, in all probability, go back to the earliest findings of quantum physics by Einstein before the year 1900. It is only now, after a century of discovery and insight, that physics has finally been able to be modelled by an evolutionary concept that takes us back to the mathematics of Archimedes and Newton. Finally, we have a unified theory within which the known forces of physics appear capable of being housed. Albert can finally rest in peace; his work is complete.

So sit back and watch the fun, or join in the good fight, whatever your views may be. If the ancient Greeks taught us anything, they did show us that democracy of opinion is a good thing and each person deserves to be heard.

“Great spirits have always found violent opposition from mediocre minds. The latter cannot understand it when a man does not thoughtlessly submit to hereditary prejudices but honestly and courageously uses his intelligence.”

Albert Einstein

The Emperor’s Clothes

It is appropriate that the first forum topic relates to the history of the EM self-fields theory, which can be traced back to ancient Greek and Roman times. EM self-fields have roots back to Archimedes and even further back to Ctesibus who invented the first clock, a machine called the Clepsydra. The Clepsydra was probably a source of inspiration for Archimedes who would have studied its theory at the library in Alexandria. The invention of gears with serrated teeth as a method of measuring time is due in a large part to Ctesibus, who used metallic gears to measure time into even, predictable intervals. His invention, the Clepsydra, improved upon the simple water timers that were used to mark the passage of time during that era. Ctesibus converted these primitive water timers into what we call clocks today.

The use of periodic rotators with ratioed teeth is reminiscent of the spinors used in the EM self-fields theory. The diagram above was taken from the EM self-field theory paper and illustrates the spinor of the electron in hydrogen atom and its actual motion. From this you will see the similarity of these spinors to the real world mechanical gears and how they move and represent time.

This modeling of time comes full circle, so to speak, within the EM self-field theory. In actual fact, the Fourier representation of time as an imaginary number, and the representation of time as a fourth dimension inside the mathematics of relativity, are both closely related to these rotating vectors called spinors and, therefore closely linked to the simple mechanical gear mechanism.

There is also an interesting connection with astrophysics as known by the Greeks. Clocks and geared machines were also used by the Greeks to model the motions of the sun and the moon in the heavens? mainly for astrological purposes that required an astronomical amount of knowledge based on observations of the heavenly orbs. We know this by the finding early in the 20th century at Antikythera of a geared machine containing 29 cogs. This Antikythera mechanism, as it is called, has recently been discovered to be such an astronomical mechanical model (a planetarium is a modern equivalent). This geared machine was probably used inside the town hall clocks of major Greek towns in Archimedes?s time. This Antikythera mechanism and the odometer, used for measuring distances by the Romans for mapping out the mileages along major highways, such as the Apian Way, reveal that the state of physics in ancient times was most impressive.

While we believe we are incredibly advanced, we have been slow over the past 100 years in understanding electric and magnetic fields and how they relate to the motions of the planets and the galaxies. It seems quite fascinating that these mechanical gears known to Archimedes and his contemporaries are so similar to the spinors of the EM self-field theory which go ‘beyond quantum’.