Fwd: Main Advances of ECE Theory since 2003

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Subject: Main Advances of ECE Theory since 2003
Date: Fri, 1 May 2009 06:00:01 EDT

I think that it would be fair to say that the ECE theory has advanced into the big league of theories. Such a statement always runs the risk of being rejected as idle boasting, but I think that the feedback and logic are conclusive. What happens with idle boasting in Wales is summarized by its greatest bard, Dafydd ap Gwilym (about 1320 to about 1380):

Cau rheidus bwystus bostiai – a^’i dafod O Deifi hyd Fenai; Cor oediog, neb nis credai, Cwr addain, heb nain, heb nai.

(Dychan i Rys Meigen). This transliterates approximately as follows. In the first two lines poor old Rhys Meigen is described as boasting with a loud and tedious tongue from Dyfed to Menai, and in the last two lines as being a bardic dwarf with no credibility. I can think of twenty first century analogues in science. I think that the main advances of ECE include the following.

1) Construction of the first generally covariant unified field theory according to the principles of Francis Bacon and William of Ockham, objectivity and simplicity. 2) Unification of quantum mechanics and general relativity. 3) The rejection of unobservables in natural philosophy, including indeterminacy. 4) The demonstration that the Einstein field equation is incorrect geometrically due to neglect of torsion. 5) Advances in pure mathematics such as teh demonstartion that the conenction in Riemann geometry must be antisymmetric. 6) Advances in electrical engineering, notably the ECE engineering model. 7) The demonstration that the Dirac equation can be written in terms of 2 x 2 matrices, and that the antiparticle can be inferred without the unobservable Dirac sea and negative energy. 8) The replacement of the Einstein field equation with a set of four vector equations with similar structure to those of Heaviside for electrodynamics, but generally covariant. 9) The development of a new cosmology based on spacetime torsion.

On a broader canvas, the development of a new method of publication, free of failed dogma, and the development of new scientific societies (AIAS and TGA) whose gold medals and awards have already reached a prestige similar to that of the Nobel Prize.

Evans of Glyneithrym, Civil List Scientist

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