Some of Bob Heaston's Influential Thoughts that Affected Modern Physics

From Natural Philosophy Wiki
Jump to: navigation, search
Scientific Paper
Title Some of Bob Heaston\'s Influential Thoughts that Affected Modern Physics
Author(s) Roger A Rydin
Keywords {{{keywords}}}
Published 2009
Journal None


Beginning in about 1977, Bob Heaston spent his spare time as a Theoretical Physicist, trying to make sense of Modern Physics as it pertained to General Relativity and the Standard Model of particles. He took the time to read extensively in the literature, and to try to understand what the famous theoretical physicists were doing with old and new concepts. He was especially interested in the interconnections between various constants of physics, including critical points, lengths, times and forces. He explored the various fundamental magnitudes in physics, numerical coincidences and bounds. He was especially interested in the unification of the four forces, which he defined differently from the standard definition as the Heaston Equations. Bob made a major discovery by expressing the Heaston Limit, where mass inherently converts to energy. The consequence of the Heaston Limit is that there are no singularities in General Relativity. The result is: No Big Bang; No Inflation; No String Theory; Finite Black Holes; No Hawking Miniature Black Holes. Bob noted that Planck?s Constant did not appear in General Relativity, but had to be included somewhere if the forces were to be unified. He defined a Quantum Force to do this task, but it is not clear what this force does or how it replaces the Weak Force. However, such a quantum force does exist in Cahill's new theory of gravity. Bob also did not understand the Standard Model, and called it a mathematical construct that should be replaced by a better particle model. Such a model may correspond to Lucas? 3-level Charged-Fiber Model of Particles, and particle decay reactions. Based on such Electro-dynamic models as developed by Lucas, Bergman and Boudreaux and Baxter, Rydin has postulated that unstable nuclear vibrations can account for beta and positron decay, alpha decay, fission and nuclear de-excitation. What is still needed is a model for a photon and the graviton that binds it into mass. Bob Heaston was a driving force in pushing physics research into new directions.