Volume 20: Pages 466-472, 2007
Using Dynamical Field Geometries to Describe Material Structure and Interaction: A Theory of Everything
Richard Oldani 1
12203 Clymer‐Sherman Rd, Clymer, New York 14724 U.S.A.
A theory is introduced in which material structures are described by field geometries and interactions are due to the intersection of their field potentials. A photon in isolation is conceived of as having a magnetic dipole potential, which we perceive as an electromagnetic wave when it intersects with electric field potentials. The electron's field is defined as a photon rotating on its axis at angular speed c, and its gravitational field is due to the angular acceleration of the same field. Experimental evidence is cited to show that intersecting fields, not the fields themselves, are what we observe as the cause of forces, and that at higher intensities they may assume particle properties. This allows quantum mechanics and elementary particle theory to be assimilated into field theory nearly unchanged. When the proposed models are implemented, the inverse square law is found to be inadequate for describing gravitational field energy, starlight, and incoherent sources. A laboratory experiment is proposed as a way to verify this for light sources. Interpretations for dark matter and dark energy are proposed. This is the last in a series of papers that, taken together, outline a theory of everything [R.J. Oldani, Phys. Essays 16, 155 (2003); 17, 41 (2004); 18, 423 (2005); 19, 65 (2006); 19, 583 (2006)].
Keywords: unified field theory, theory of everything
Received: September 25, 2006; Published Online: May 26, 2009