]> Albert Einstein's Unified Field Theory

Albert Einstein's Unified Field Theory

Revised and Expanded Edition

Book cover

ISBN: 978 0 994282 68 2 (U.S. English)
ISBN: 978 0 994282 67 5 (Intern. English)
Number of pages: 542
Non Fiction / Science
6.000 in W | 9.000 in H
152mm W | 229mm H

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Electromagnetic radiation, or light in its most general sense, is the ubiquitous energy of the universe. It fills every crevice and hole with this stuff, and no living thing can ever escape it.

Despite being composed of an electric and magnetic field which, under the laws of electromagnetism, should affect charged matter, Albert Einstein discovered in the early 20th century a strange ability for light to move uncharged matter. Indeed, in many ways, light behaves like ordinary matter. This includes the ability of light to bend in a gravitational field, much like the way a tennis ball thrown throw the air can bend in the same field. If you need evidence of this claim, you only have to observe a typical Crookes' radiometer to notice how the sunlight moves supposedly uncharged metal plates. And scientists have already observed light bending by observing the light of distant stars near the Sun's domain. Today, the idea of moving uncharged matter has been given considerable thought thanks to some scientific ideas of using the sunlight to push spacecraft with large metal sails as a means of travelling into space, known as the solar sail. But why should light move uncharged matter? By its very nature, light is a purely electromagnetic phenomenon. Should it not affect charged matter only?

Then one day, Einstein uncovered the important clue he need to better understand the nature of light. His decision was to include the gravitational field in light as a means of getting light to mimic the behaviours of uncharged matter bending and moving in an external gravitational field. From this humble beginnings, he formulated the most ambitious mathematical theory ever devised in science: The Unified Field Theory.

But is this the complete picture? Do we really know how radiation moves so-called uncharged matter? And what are the implications to science should it be found that radiation moves matter in a different way?

Now, more than 65 years after his death, there is growing scientific support for Einstein's discovery about light and the likelihood that Einstein was right about his Unified Field Theory. Indeed we are at the cusp of a new dawn, and an opportunity to unify all of physics under the umbrella of electromagnetism.

If what Einstein did is correct, not only do we live in a purely electromagnetic universe, but everything has a "cause and effect" relationship, including quantum physics. Furthermore, everything should have an electromagnetic explanation, including gravity and universal gravitation. Even the strong and weak nuclear forces should be seen in an electromagnetic way.

Can we find the electromagnetic explanations for these scientific mysteries, and more? Now, you can find out from this book.

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