Everything There Is (in the whole of the universe)
The Theory of Unified Absolute Relativity
The trouble with Grand Unifying Theories is – they’re just to damned grand; I mean too cumbersomely cobbled together. Time and again I have read that String Theory is most likely to provide unification of all the forces in physics. But String Theory and its ugly sisters wobble on and on, growing ever more complex and convoluted as they are modified and adapted to fit their own fantasies. My purpose in writing this little book is to propose a much less grand, yet absolute unification.
For years I kept thinking that there had to be a better, less fragmented description of the fundamental particles and forces in nature. And by that I mean a more simple solution, able to answer all of the big questions left unsolved by the mysteries inherent in the standard model of quantum mechanics as it stands today.
As that standard model has developed, it has met itself coming the other way so often, “discovering” more and more new particles, theorising on even more, constructing parallel universes, quantum states of superposition with everywhere-existing particles, while failing to adequately describe the quantum’s relationship with the world in which we live. All this, without a proper description of what the electron actually is.
Nuclear physics set out to describe what is at the “heart” of everything – how basic particles react with one another, creating everything we see, everything in our world, the stars and the universe. It has failed. Many physicists have thrown in the towel, insisting now that such a comprehensive description is and always will be impossible. String theorists have picked up that towel and tied it into impossibly tiny, unseeable knots.
Most physicists seem to agree that it is not possible to describe fundamental particles and forces in a “classical” way – that is, way that can be related directly to the world around us, using just our three spatial dimensions and time. Well I will show that it is possible – in fact, this little book will constitute just such a comprehensive description. It is all in here.