- Sagnac's Experiment Misdescribed (1997) [Updated 1 decade ago]
- Induced and Spontaneous Beta Decays 0f 35 < A < 210 Isotopes (1997) [Updated 1 decade ago]
- The Sagnac Effect: Isotropic Light Speed in the Co-Rotating Frame (1996) [Updated 1 decade ago]
- The Need to Define Fields as Causal Particles of the Quantum... (1994) [Updated 1 decade ago]
- Material Relativity: One Facet of Neo-Ritzian Theory (1990) [Updated 6 years ago]
- Quantum Nonlocal Action and Inertial Mass from Mach's Conjecture (1989) [Updated 1 decade ago]

- Sagnac's Experiment Misdescribed (1997) [Updated 1 decade ago]
- Induced and Spontaneous Beta Decays 0f 35 < A < 210 Isotopes (1997) [Updated 1 decade ago]
- The Sagnac Effect: Isotropic Light Speed in the Co-Rotating Frame (1996) [Updated 1 decade ago]
- The Need to Define Fields as Causal Particles of the Quantum... (1994) [Updated 1 decade ago]
- Material Relativity: One Facet of Neo-Ritzian Theory (1990) [Updated 6 years ago]
The observed variation of mass of any elementary particle with its velocity, and the Lorentz transformation, are derived on a neo-Ritzian, i.e., Newtonian, basis. Measurement is defined by the ratio

*q = Q/q(bar)*;*q*is the quantity (distance, mass or time) as a numerical or symbolic value,*Q*is the physical quantity measured, and*q(bar)*is the comoving material physical unit adopted for the measurement. Four postulates are adopted, (1) velocity-dependent interactions can be formulated as laws only in the rest frame of ambient matter, (2) any dynamical equation valid in the laboratory rest frame is valid also in any frame unaccelerated therein, (3) each pointlike noncomposite component, or differential of string length, of any elementary particle has speed*C = 3 X 10*in ambient matter, and (4) Newtonian mechanics represents the quantum substrate. A neo-Ritzian model of the quantum substrate is defined with which the four postulates are compatible, postulate 3 being grounded on it. An experiment is proposed to test the physical reality of the model.^{10}cm/s - Quantum Nonlocal Action and Inertial Mass from Mach's Conjecture (1989) [Updated 1 decade ago]
The Mach momentum qA of a particle, the product of its conjectured Mach charge q and the ambient Mach vector potential A, is the homolog of its electromagnetic inductive momentum. If the particle's velocity is , its ?inertial mass? is the ratio m = qA/v. It is conjectured that the field of the Mach charge is propagated at hyperluminal velocity, causing physical relations underlying quantum laws presently understood as ?acausality,? ?nonlocal action,? or ?action-at-a-distance.?