Relativizing Newton

Ramzi Suleiman
University of Haifa, & Triangle Research & Development Center (TRDC), Israel

Series: Physics Research and Technology
BISAC: SCI055000



Volume 10

Issue 1

Volume 2

Volume 3

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


Digitally watermarked, DRM-free.
Immediate eBook download after purchase.

Product price
Additional options total:
Order total:



“Relativizing Newton” is a first step towards a simple and beautiful theory of everything. The theory, termed “Information Relativity” (IR) takes a novel approach to physics that overlooks all post-Newtonian physics. It stands on the shoulders of Newtonian dynamics, but modifies it by accounting for the time-travel of information from one reference-frame to another, a fact which somehow was ignored by Galileo Galilee and Isaac Newton, and which remained ill-treated by the all post-Newtonian theories, including Einstein’s relativity and quantum theories. Except for the aforementioned correction of classical physics, IR has no axiomatic presumptions, nor arbitrary free parameters.

Astonishingly, accounting for the aforementioned delays in information results in a set of simple and beautiful transformations, which explain and predict a great deal of physical phenomena. Most importantly, IR’s transformations reveal the mysteries of dark matter, dark energy, and gravity. They also provide a unifying platform for the physics of the too-big (astrophysics and cosmology), and the too-small (small particles dynamics and quantum mechanics).

The phenomena explained and predicted successfully by IR include The Michelson–Morley’s null-result, “time-dilation” of decaying muons, the neutrino velocities measured by OPERA and other collaborations, particle diffraction in the double-slit experiment, Sagnac Effects, the quantization of orbits in Bohr’s hydrogen atom, entanglement, quantum criticality, confinement, asymptotic freedom, solar light bending, gravitational redshift, the Pioneer anomaly, dark matter in galaxies, and the Schwarzschild’s black hole.
(Imprint: Nova)

Preface by Nobel Laureate Prof. Vernon L. Smith


Prologue: A Personal Note

Part 1: On the Dynamics of Bodies in Rectilinear Motion

Chapter 1. How Newton’s Laws Were Relativized? The Case of Inertial Rectilinear Motion

Chapter 2. Applications to Small Particle Physics I

Chapter 3. The Twin Paradox - A Commonsensical Solution

Chapter 4. Application to Quantum Mechanics I: Particle Diffraction in the Double-Slit Experiment

Chapter 5. Applications to Cosmology I: Dark Energy

Chapter 6. Relativizing Newton’s Law of Gravitation

Chapter 7. Application to Astrophysics I: Light Bending

Chapter 8. Application to Astrophysics II: Gravitational Redshift

Chapter 9. Application to Astrophysics III: Relativizing Newton’s Second Law and the Pioneer Anomaly

Part 2. On the Dynamics of Bodies in Rotational Motion

Chapter 10. Rethinking Newton’s First Law

Chapter 11. Application to Small Particle Physics II: Circular and Rectilinear Sagnac Effects

Chapter 12. Application to Quantum Mechanics II: Solving the Hydrogen Atom Problem

Chapter 13. Matter-Dark-Matter Dynamics in Rotating Bodies

Chapter 14. Application to Cosmology II: Matter-Dark-Matter Dynamics in Rotationally Supported Galaxies

Chapter 15. Application to Cosmology III: Do Galaxies 1052 = NGC – DF2 and NGC 1052 – DF4 Lack Dark Matter?

Chapter 16. Application to Cosmology IV: The Schwarzschild Black Hole

Chapter 17. On Gravity and Dark Matter

Chapter 18. Integrative Summary




You have not viewed any product yet.