Theory of Particles Plus the Cosmos : Small Things and Vast Effects
We show how to close gaps between data and elementary-particle, astrophysical, and cosmological theories. We show math for which some solutions correlate with all known elementary particles and some known composite particles. Other solutions correlate with possible new ordinary-matter, dark-matter, and dark-energy elementary particles and composite particles. We show that existence of such new particles would close gaps regarding sizes of violations of CPT-related symmetries and regarding other aspects of particle physics; regarding quasar formation and regarding other aspects of astrophysics; and regarding the rate of expansion of the universe and regarding other aspects of cosmology. The math features pairs of isotropic quantum harmonic oscillators. Based on the math, we predict spins for the new elementary particles. We predict masses for some of the new elementary particles. The math exhibits various symmetries. Based on the symmetries, we interrelate particle properties, space-time coordinate (Poincare group) symmetries, numbers of fermion generations, and numbers of instances of particles. Also, we explore overlaps and gaps between our theory and traditional action-based theories.
- Paperback | 160 pages
- 203.2 x 254 x 9.14mm | 417.3g
- 07 Mar 2015
- United States
- black & white illustrations
About Dr Thomas J Buckholtz
Dr. Thomas J. Buckholtz is the author or a coauthor for articles, books, chapters, or reports regarding physics, applied physics, mathematics, computer science, applied computing, computer-based games, software licensing, innovation, systems-thinking tools, the information age, information proficiency, service science, governmental service to the public, and the role of chief information officers. His education includes the following: Earn a B.S. in mathematics from the California Institute of Technology. Earn a Ph.D. in physics from the University of California, Berkeley. Complete business administration programs at Stanford University and the University of Michigan. Tom played pivotal roles in the following endeavors: Create lines of business for a $1 billion (annual revenue) business unit. Save $100 million per year for a $6 billion company. Pioneer 3 information technologies. Establish 3 information-technology marketplace business practices. Develop useful, leading-edge business, engineering, and scientific software. Double a two-person firm's revenue, for each of 2 consecutive years. Preserve 7 kilometers of Pacific Ocean coastline. Create an international service program. Improve governmental service (from all levels of government) for the American public. Create a grassroots line-of-business for a United States political party's National Committee. He served in the following capacities: Executive leading a $1 billion business unit; Corporate officer and advisor for startups; Chief information officer (CIO) for a $10 billion enterprise; Co-CIO for the United States federal government's Executive Branch; Program leader advocating innovation, enhancing teamwork, and providing information technology throughout a $6 billion company; Commissioner, United States General Services Administration; Mathematician; Scientist; Engineer; Professorial Lecturer; University Extension Instructor; Speaker; Workshop provider; Author; Business advisor; Innovation consultant.