**Subject:** Fwd: Examples of Torsion and Electromagnetism

**Date:** Tue, 7 Apr 2009 01:49:09 EDT

thank you, i will then send you pdf latex files with the quotation of where they were published, as is done in arxiv.

2009/4/6

> I think that this will be OK. IN my posiiton as a public figure I have to > be careful about matters that others could use against me. Your work is of > course very interesting and I can ask the webteam to post these pdf files. > > > ———- Mensaje reenviado ———- > > > **Date:** Mon, 6 Apr 2009 10:21:43 -0300 > **Subject:** Re: Examples of Torsion and Electromagnetism > So do you want me to send to you the original pdf-latex files previous to > publishing with mention of the journal in which they appeared?. > I am working on torsion, and the relations between multivalued logics, > quantum field theory, self-reference, and the relations between time, spin, > quantum mechanics and the operations of the mind. So to say, the interface > on the exterior and the interior worlds and I only now starting to write > down this. > I agree with you that the connection cannot be torsionless from the very > beginning, it is inconsistent with the existance of an observer, an exterior > reality and a mind that operates on it and is operated by it. > I very much want to understand your B(3) theory, I cannot but completely > agree, by the same token that I am finding in the work I am doing, that the > photon is naturally extended and has a mass. > > best > > Diego > > 2009/4/6 > >> Interesting work, but it cannot be placed on the site because it is >> copyrighted by Springer. However a limited distribution for scholarly >> purposes is allowed. As in proof one, there is no symmetric part to the >> connection, this assertion conflicts with simple algebra as in the note >> yesterday. The twentieth development seems over complicated, but of course I >> agree with your thesis that torsion is central. If you have any unpublished >> material I will be pleased to put it on the website. However, I feel that it >> has to take account of the new developments in papers 93 ff. in which the >> Einstein field equation is invalidated and in which the connection is shown >> to be pure anti-symmetric. In electromagnetism, the anti-symmetry: >> >> partial sub nu A sub mu = – partial sub mu A sub nu >> >> >> is the property that leads to the B(3) field, the antisymmetry is as >> follows: >> >> B(3)* = – i g A(1) x A(2) = i g A(2) x A(1) >> >> where A(2) is the complex conjugate of A(1). The advances made by ECE in >> gravitational theory are profound, so will take some time to digest. Hehl >> and Rodrigues for example do not understand them at all. The reason is the >> over complexity of their approach. They do not even understand the dual >> identity, and we discussed this at Craig y Nos. This must be deliberate >> obfuscation on their part. >> >> >> >> >> >> >> >> >> >> >> >> >> >> >> >> >> ———- Mensaje reenviado ———- >> >> >> **Date:** Sun, 5 Apr 2009 10:59:06 -0300 >> **Subject:** Re: Examples of Torsion and Electromagnetism >> Dear Myron, >> i am sending to you work of mine on torsion, electromagnetism, quantum >> mechanics, and fluid dynamics. >> it may be placed in AIAS site. >> Best >> Diego >> >> 2009/4/5 >> >>> These are examples of torsion and electromagnetism. It is a simple >>> matter to solve eq. (2) to give new relations between scalar and vector >>> potentials in electromagnetism, eq. (3). These seemed to have been >>> overlooked in the subject. I use the simple U(1) electromagnetism for >>> illustration only One cannot arbitrarily decouple the scalar and vector >>> potentials. Similarly, the connection symmetry cannot be arbitrary. This >>> is just simple use of definitions and simple algebra. Eq. (5) is actually >>> used in P. W. Atkins, “Molecular Quantum Mechanics” (Oxford, many editions), >>> to illustrate B = curl A. >>> >>> >>> >>> >>> >>> >>> >>> >>> >> >> >> > >

Thanks in turn! The more scientists who start to use torsion the better.