Old Problems and New Horizons in World Physics

Volodymyr Krasnoholovets, PhD (Editor)
Department of Theoretical Physics, Institute of Physics, National Academy of Sciences of Ukraine, Ukraine
Victor Christianto (Editor)
Satyabhakti Advanced School of Theology – Jakarta Chapter, Indonesia
Florentin Smarandache, PhD (Editor)
Department of Mathematics and Sciences, University of New Mexico, New Mexico, USA

Series: Physics Research and Technology
BISAC: SCI055000

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$230.00

Volume 10

Issue 1

Volume 2

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Special issue: Resilience in breaking the cycle of children’s environmental health disparities
Edited by I Leslie Rubin, Robert J Geller, Abby Mutic, Benjamin A Gitterman, Nathan Mutic, Wayne Garfinkel, Claire D Coles, Kurt Martinuzzi, and Joav Merrick

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Written by 13 contributors from different regions of the World, this book is a collection of papers written by researchers who have been working toward defining new concepts in the sciences for years. Among the new approaches, new views have been developed based on the emerging mathematical principles, the observation of possible relationships between physical processes, and ideas inspired by firsthand experience penetrating elusive realms.

In the frame of the new explanatory theoretic models, matter and energy may be different characteristics of a physical system and “equivalence” between matter and energy becomes not so obvious. Quantum Mechanics was developed based on the assumption that electron mass is constant. Variable electron mass automatically rules out the entirety of quantum mechanics. Electron mass can change during chemical and biological processes and then other characteristics modify correspondingly.

It is accepted that the Special Theory of Relativity (STR) does not contradict quantum mechanics, but in reality, the opposite is true. Even for a non-rocket scientist, this contradiction becomes evident with the simplest analysis of energy mass and energy equivalence formula. In simple words, the formula assumes that if energy is quantized, mass must be quantized too. How do atomic particles know how much mass to convert into energy and keep the same proportion in the conversion? Maybe one proton or one neutron converts more mass than his neighbor does! If protons and neutrons can be fragmented and divided using the MeV energy order, then why do we need CERN or other large nuclear facilities?

Contributors of this volume:
• George Shpenkov. Institute of Mathematics & Physics, UTA,
Bydgoszcz, Poland.
• Leonid Kreidik. Minsk, Belarus.
• Volodymyr Krasnoholovets. Senior Research Scientist, Department of Theoretical Physics, Institute of Physics, National Academy of Sciences of Ukraine. Kyiv, Ukraine.
• Victor Christianto. Malang Institute of Agriculture (IPM), Indonesia.
• Florentin Smarandache. Chair of Mathematics and Sciences, University of New Mexico, New Mexico, USA. Gallup, New Mexico 87301, USA.
• Robert Neil Boyd. Consulting physicist for Princeton Biotechnology Corporation, Dept. Information Physics Research.
• Adrian Klein. Cognitive neuropsychology, PhD Metaphysical sciences, Parapsychological Association, ECAO, ISPE, IQN, AAPS, AAAS. Affiliation: ECAO Aff., Israel.
• Akira Kanda. Professor of Mathematics and Logic. Omega Mathematical Institute.
• Mihai Prunescu. University of Bucharest.
• Renata Wong. Nanjing University, China.
• Arnold Gorgels. Mathematical Physics, Institute in Potsdam, Member DPG, Germany
• Ying-Qiu Gu. School of Mathematical Science, Fudan University, China.
(Imprint: Nova)

Preface

Chapter 1. Let’s Start Jamming
(V. Christianto)

Chapter 2. An Analysis of the Basic Concepts of Quantum Mechanics and New (Dialectical) Solutions for the Field of a String and H-Atom
(L. Kreidik and G. Shpenkov, Minsk, Belarus, and others)

Chapter 3. The Wave Behavior and Submicroscopic Concept of the Microworld: Beyond Quantum Mechanics
(Victor Christianto, Volodymyr Krasnoholovets and Florentin Smarandache, Malang Institute of Agriculture, Malang, Indonesia, and others)

Chapter 4. The Inner Workings of Reality
(Robert Neil Boyd and Adrian Klein, ECAO Aff., Israel)

Chapter 5. Neutropsychology and Beyond: A Sketch of a Re-Designed Freudian Mental Model and its Implications
(Victor Christianto, Malang Institute of Agriculture, Malang, Indonesia)

Chapter 6. What We Can Do When the World Is Running Down: Twelve Small Pieces of Advice for Young Scientists
(Victor Christianto, Malang Institute of Agriculture, Malang, Indonesia)

Chapter 7. The Ghost of Modality in Theoretical Physics
(Akira Kanda, Renata Wong and Mihai Prunescu, Omega Mathematical Institute, Toronto, Canada)

Chapter 8. The Role of Empiricism in Physics
(Akira Kanda, Mihai Prunescu and Renata Wong, Omega Mathematical Institute, Toronto, Canada)

Chapter 9. Karl Popper and Empiricism: Response to Akira Kanda Et Al.’s Paper
(Robert Neil Boyd, Consulting Physicist for Princeton Biotechnology Corporation, Dept. Information Physics Research)

Chapter 10. Empirical Science: Back to Reality!
(Robert Neil Boyd, Consulting Physicist for Princeton Biotechnology Corporation, Dept. Information Physics Research)

Chapter 11. Cantor’s Continuum in a Vacuum
(Arnold Gorgels, Mathematical Physics, Institute in Potsdam, Member DPG, Germany)

Chapter 12. Stationary Spiral Structure and Collective Motion of the Stars in a Spiral Galaxy
(Ying-Qiu Gu, School of Mathematical Science, Fudan University, Shanghai, China)

Chapter 13. A Review of Self-Organized Criticality as a Model of Scientific Development
(Victor Christianto and Florentin Smarandache, Malang Institute of Agriculture, Malang, Indonesia)

Chapter 14. Inerton Astronomy
(Volodymyr Krasnoholovets, Department of Theoretical Physics, Institute of Physics, National Academy of Sciences of Ukraine, Kyiv, Ukraine)

Epilogue

Index

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