Grand Unified Theory of Classical Physics

Overview Edit

The Grand Unified Theory of Classical Physics describes a framework that integrates classical laws of motion and electro-dynamics with gravity, relativity, and certain quantum effects. Its laws apply consistently across 85 orders of magnitude, from the sub-atomic and quarks to the cosmos.

The theory originates from the observation that an accelerating distribution of charge can only radiate photonically when components of the distribution are moving like light. Using this principle, and the fact that the ground state of hydrogen is stable to radiation, a specific distribution of current density for the bound electron is found that satisfies the requirement of no components moving in a light-like manner. This distribution is found to be a spherical shell of zero-thickness, composed of individual current loops that orbit in great circles in a specific pattern.

From this pattern of great circle current loops, Maxwell's equations and Lorentz invariance can be used to describe force balance equations for the ground and excited states of atoms that provide energy levels that exactly match the observed energy transitions for all atomic and molecular transitions. Comprehensive solutions to all atoms and molecules are, for the first time, provided in closed-form solutions that can be easily solved by simple equations.

At the same time, it is also shown how a non-photonic mechanism of energy transfer can allow a hydrogen atom to fall to an energy state below the ground state, releasing energy that is intermediate between chemical and atomic reactions. This resonant transfer is quantized in units of n * 27.2 eV and must be catalyzed by an intermediate body that can accept this energy transfer. Once transferred to the catalyst, the excess energy is ionized in the form of continuum radiation in Extreme Ultraviolet (EUV) spectrum. The hydrogen atom shrinks to a reduced state with a smaller radius, called a hydrino. A hydrino is extremely stable to photonic energy and is, at the very least, one form of dark matter.

Another major component of GUTCP is to describe spacetime as an LC circuit and thereby identifying the conditions by which superimposed photons of specific energy may encounter an impedance that goes to infinity. When this happens, matter is created through a process called pair production. This process is governed by equations that relate the pair production to a specific gravitational radius and time-dilation and forms the basis for the unification of gravity and spacetime with the laws of motion and Maxwell's equations.

Introduction Edit

The Bound Electron Edit

The Orbitsphere Edit

Haus Condition and Radiation Edit

Stability of the Bound Electron to Radiation Edit

Anomalous Dipole Magnetic Moment Edit

Hydrino States Edit

Non-radiative Energy Transfer Edit

Catalysts Edit

Energy transitions Edit

Molecular Physics Edit

Cosmological Phenomena Edit

Pair Production Edit

Gravity Edit

Muons Edit

Glossary Edit