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David W. Thomson
local time: 2023-05-28 21:06 (-05:00 DST)
David W. Thomson (Abstracts)
Titles Abstracts Details
  • Electron Binding Energies in the Aether Physics Model (2007) [Updated 1 decade ago]
    by David W. Thomson, Jim Bourassa   read the paper:

    Our previous papers and book explain the essentials of the Aether Physics Model in sufficient detail. In this paper, we show the Aether Physics Model?s structure and logic for deriving a complete-periodic table ground state electron binding energy equation. There remains a very small arbitrarily induced quantity in the present formulation, but we are confident a physical quantity will soon replace it. This paper demonstrates the capacity for significant progress in understanding quantum structure and quantum mechanics using a completely new quantum paradigm.

  • A New Foundation for Physics (2006) [Updated 6 years ago]
    by David W. Thomson, Jim Bourassa   read the paper:

    Modern physics describes the mechanics of the Universe. We have discovered a new foundation for physics, which explains the components of the Universe with precision and depth. We quantify the existence of Aether, subatomic particles, and the force laws. Some aspects of the theory derive from the Standard Model, but much is unique.

    A key discovery from this new foundation is a mathematically correct Unified Force Theory. Other fundamental discoveries follow, including the origin of the fine structure constant and subatomic particle g-factors, a slight correction of neutron magnetic moment, a geometrical structure for charge, the quantification of electromagnetic charge as separate from electrostatic charge, a more precise meaning of spin, the quantification of space-resonance in five dimensions, and a new system of quantum units.

    The Aether quantifies as a fabric of quantum rotating magnetic fields with electromagnetic, electrostatic, and gravitational dipole structures. Subatomic particles quantify as angular momentum encapsulated in a quantum, rotating magnetic field. All quantum, atomic, and molecular processes can be precisely modeled, leading to discrete physics with new understandings and insights.