Unified Theory Solves the 25 Greatest Mysteries in Physics; 4th Edition

Unified Theory Solves the 25 Greatest Mysteries in Physics; 4th Edition

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This book is Dr. Lang's third and shortest book in a series that relates to his revolutionary and surprisingly simple new unified theory of physics. This theory is math-and-physics-based, in contrast to current physics theory that is math-based. Virtually all of Albert Einstein's assumptions are reversed. Space is no longer an empty vacuum; space cannot warp with time; the speed of light varies; and mass, length, and time can no longer change with speed. This theory is based on classical fluid dynamics. The 25 mysteries include physical descriptions of: (a) how physics is unified; (b) electromagnetism, gravity, and quantum mechanics; (c) the three elementary particles, (d) photons and neutrinos, (e) the relationship between energy and matter, (f) the nuclear forces, (g) nuclear energy, (h) isotopes, (i) mass, (j) rate of time, (k) the Big Bang, (l) dark matter and dark energy, and (m) a new type of universe.
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Product details

  • Paperback | 28 pages
  • 127 x 203 x 2mm | 36g
  • United States
  • English
  • black & white illustrations
  • 1514216205
  • 9781514216200
  • 2,582,855

About Thomas G Lang Ph D

Dr. Thomas G. Lang specializes in fluid dynamics and its applications. He has two BS degrees from Caltech, an MS from USC, and a Ph.D. in Aerospace Engineering from Penn State. He has authored over 80 papers and has more than 30 patents related to fluid dynamic applications. He received the Intersociety Pioneer Award, a Marine Technology Society Lockheed Award for Ocean Science and Engineering, and the prestigious David W. Taylor Medal awarded by SNAME for his accomplishments in fluid dynamic applications. Dr. Lang worked for 27 years at a Navy Lab in San Diego where he initiated and headed the Advanced Concepts Division. In 1978, Dr. Lang formed a corporation based on his inventions, which resulted in contracts with British Shipbuilders and other international corporations, the U.S. Navy, and DARPA. He also managed the model tests and designed the drag-reducing riblets for the Stars and Stripes team that retrieved The America's Cup from Australia in 1987. He has been an invited lecturer at over 25 universities, engineering societies, and corporations. Dr. Lang resides in California where he recently designed and built a water tunnel as part of his continuing R&D work in fluid dynamics. His recent book on a unified theory of physics was developed as a spare-time activity that started in 1950 at age 21, two years after graduating in mechanical engineering from Caltech.
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