A Classical Electromagnetic Theory of Everything
|Title||A Classical Electromagnetic Theory of Everything|
|Author(s)||Charles William Lucas|
|Keywords||electromagnetic theory, self-fields, combinatorial geometry, toroidal ring|
|Journal||Proceedings of the NPA|
The notion that the Universe is electrodynamic in nature is developed, by taking into account the finite size of elementary particles and the feedback effects of their self-fields due to that finite size. This has led to the derivation of a new universal electrodynamic force law from the empirical laws of electrodynamics that holds for all scale sizes. It replaces the current relativistic theories of the electrodynamic, gravitational, strong nuclear and weak nuclear force. This new universal force leads to a new theory of elementary particles based on the combinatorial geometry of intertwining continuous charge fibers forming a toroidal ring. This new theory of elementary particles leads in turn to the formation of a new theory of the nucleus and the atom that is also based on combinatorial geometry. The bonding of atoms to form molecules is explained in terms of the coupling of the magnetic fields of electrons. The structure of complex organic molecules such as DNA, proteins, carbohydrates, sugars, and bacteria are explained in terms of spiraling intertwining fibers. These same spiraling fibers are able to explain the properties of the solar system better than Newton?s Universal Law of Gravitation and Einstein?s General Theory of Relativity. Hubble Space Telescope pictures of ring and spiral galaxies record their fiber structure.