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David G. Yurth
local time: 2020-11-30 10:02 (-06:00 DST)
David G. Yurth (Abstracts)
Titles Abstracts Details
  • Y-Bias and Angularity: The Dynamics of Self-Organizing Criticality (2011) [Updated 9 years ago]
    by David G. Yurth   read the paper:

    The quest of modern physics has been to develop a model which correctly describes the role and dynamics of the interactions by which Nature works at all scales. In order for the model which describes these interactions to be robust, it must not only accommodate phenomena which are known to occur and all rigorously documented phenomena, predict phenomena which are as-yet undiscovered, and allow for the inclusion of all rigorously observed, impeccably documented, accurately reported data derived from all sources. To be adequate, any universally applicable physical model must also accommodate the contemporaneous interaction between Descartes' 'physical stuff' and 'spirit stuff' with equal cogency and grace. The standard physical model fails to rise to this standard. Experimental results provided by the most powerful microscopes, largest telescopes, fastest linear accelerators and other advanced devices, demonstrate that there is an underlying order in the cosmos which has not yet been understood or articulated. The shortcomings of the Standard Model are ameliorated by the application of the rules of Self-Organizing Criticality in complex, open systems [SOC] as characterized by the Fibonacci Series of numbers when integrated with the dynamics described as Y-Bias and Angularity.


  • Y-Bias & Angularity: The Dynamics of Self-Organizing Criticality From the Zero Point to Infinity (2006) [Updated 3 years ago]
    by David G. Yurth   read the paper:

    The quest of modern physics has been to develop a model which correctly describes the role and dynamics of the interactions by which Nature works. In order for the model which describes these interactions to be robust, it must not only accommodate phenomena which are known to occur, but must also accommodate all rigorously documented phenomena, predict phenomena which are as-yet undiscovered, and allow for the inclusion of all rigorously observed, impeccably documented, carefully reported data derived from all sources. To be adequate, any universally applicable physical model must also accommodate the contemporaneous interaction between Descartes' 'physical stuff' and 'spirit stuff' with equal cogency. The current model fails to rise to this standard. It is based on a number of fundamentally flawed, incomplete and arbitrarily imposed assumptions. In the 35 years since the Standard Model was improved by the Copenhagen School, the reductionist methodology which typifies scientific research has run up hard against the most daunting of all Nature's mysteries. Experimental results provided by the most powerful microscopes, largest telescopes, fastest linear accelerators and other advanced devices, demonstrate that there is an underlying order in the cosmos which has not yet been understood. The shortcomings of the Standard Model are ameliorated by the application of the rules of Self-Organizing Criticality in complex, open systems [SOC] as integrated with the dynamics described as Y-Bias and Angularity.


  • Torsion Field Mechanics: Verification of Non-local Field Effects in Human Biology (2000) [Updated 9 years ago]
    by David G. Yurth   read the paper:

    Over the course of the 20th Century, various investigators in different countries, representing a variety of interests, have repeatedly reported the discovery of unusual non-local field effects in human biology which could not be explained in the framework of the Standard Model. Since the investigators and writers could not understand or explain the physics associated with the observed phenomena, they were forced to invent new names for the fields, emanations and energies believed to be responsible for the creation of these phenomena.


  • Variations on the Maharishi Model: An Integration of Consciousness and the Unified Field (1999) [Updated 9 years ago]

  • A New Approach to a Unified Field Theory (1998) [Updated 9 years ago]