Introduction to Gravitation



In addition to providing negative energy to balance the positive energy of the “Big Bang”, gravity plays two major conservation roles in the latter-day universe: 1) energy conservation (at all gravitational field strengths) via the creation of bound energy’s (matter’s) time or historical dimension and temporal entropy drive; 2) symmetry conservation (at higher gravitational field strengths) via the conversion of bound to free energy (mass to light) in stars and related astrophysical processes, and ultimately, via Hawking’s “quantum radiance” of black holes.
The relationship of gravity to the other forces is through “Noether’s Theorem” of symmetry conservation: all charges and forces originate as symmetry debts of light. The gravitational “location” charge of mass (Gm), whose active principle is time, represents the symmetry debt arising from the (lost) “non-local” distributional symmetry of free energy (whenever free electromagnetic energy (light) is converted to bound electromagnetic energy (mass): hv = mcc).
Gravity pays the entropy-“interest” on the symmetry debt of matter by creating a time dimension for bound energy in which charge conservation can have an historical expression and causal significance. This conversion of space to time, as on planet Earth, does not vanish either mass or the gravitational field (hence the analogy with “interest”). Gravity pays the energy-“principle” on the symmetry debt of matter by converting mass to light (in stars and related astrophysical processes) – which vanishes both mass and the gravitational field (hence the analogy with “principle”). The first reaction causes a deceleration of the expansion of the Cosmos, while the second causes an acceleration (as recently observed).

Section II: Introduction to Gravitation
(revised Dec., 2011) 
John A. Gowan
home page

Papers: “A Description of Gravitation”;
Gravity, Entropy, and Thermodynamics

Table of Contents:

    The Symmetric “Non-Local” State of Light
    “Location” Charge
    Entropy and Gravity
    Local Gauge Symmetry
    Quantum Relations
    The Intrinsic Motion of Light
    The Magnitude of “G”
    Black Holes
    Why Gravity is so Weak


    The subject of gravitation is of course central to any attempt at force unification; the well known standoff between quantum mechanics and relativity theory centers on the inability of “establishment” physics (or the “standard model”) to produce a satisfactory theory of quantum gravity, or any theory that integrates gravity with the other forces of physics (electromagnetic, strong, and weak).

    There has always been an element of mystery surrounding gravitation – what is gravity and why does such a dimension-warping force exist? What is the role of gravity in the economy of natural law – what is the conservation reason for the existence of this force? Why is gravity so weak? These are among the questions concerning gravity which neither Newton nor Einstein (nor anyone since) has answered satisfactorily.

    The unification theory presented in these papers is nevertheless built around the central question: why does gravitation exist as a force in Nature; why must it exist; what is the conservation role of gravity? Newton and Einstein have figured out the “how” and the quantitative mathematical representation of gravitation; I set out, many years ago now, to figure out the “why”. (I assume in these papers that Einstein’s mathematical representation of gravitation, minus his “cosmological constant”, is essentially correct. However, I do not agree that light, moving freely in the vacuum of spacetime, produces a gravitational field.)

    Einstein had tried to unify the long-range “spacetime forces”, gravity and electromagnetism, but without success. In his day the short-range “particle forces”, the strong and weak forces, were essentially unknown. A fully unified theory had no chance of being developed until the two “particle forces” were better known, long after Einstein’s death. In the light of present knowledge, however, we can have a more reasonable hope of achieving unification.

    Chronologically, the first (and most important) rung on the ladder of my personal understanding of gravitational unification consisted of my introduction to “Noether’s Theorem”, which essentially states that the symmetries of light (and the symmetries of the spatial metric which light creates) must be conserved. I realized that the charges of matter are the symmetry debts of light, that is, the conserved charges (and spin) of particles – charge conservation – is just an alternative form of symmetry conservation. This is the simple, overarching principle which unifies gravity with the other forces of physics. Noether’s Theorem enforced in the “real” (rather than the theoretical) world is otherwise known as “charge conservation”. The “inertial” forces of spacetime, including gravitation, are the corresponding “metric” or dimensional examples of Noether’s Theorem enforced. Einstein had tackled the gravitation problem (with resounding success) from the inertial, dimensional, or metric point of view. Perhaps something in addition could be gained by looking at the gravitational question from the perspective of particles and charges – completing, as it were, the particle-wave analysis of the force.

    If gravity represented the conservation force associated with a symmetry debt of light (if gravity, like the other forces, was produced by a “charge”), then it would fall under the conservation umbrella of Noether’s theorem and could be treated like any other charge of matter. Also, by treating gravity as one of the quantized charges of matter, one automatically had a leg up on the problem of joining quantum mechanics and relativity. The immediate question, therefore, was: what symmetry of light was gravity conserving, and what was the consequent gravitational charge?

    The Symmetric “Non-Local” Energy State of Light

    I soon realized that indeed light did have a symmetry which was broken during the conversion of free to bound energy that looked as if it might be the cause of the gravitational “charge” or symmetry debt. This symmetry is the “non-local” equitable distribution of light’s energy, everywhere in spacetime, simultaneously. This distributional symmetry of light’s energy comes about because of light’s intrinsic motion and “non-local” character (gauged by “velocity c”) – as discovered by Einstein. Light’s position in spacetime cannot be localized or specified because light has no time dimension and no “x” spatial dimension in the direction of propagation. Lacking two dimensions, it is impossible to specify light’s position in either 3 or 4 dimensional space or spacetime. Since neither time nor distance exists for light, yet light has intrinsic motion, light has essentially forever to go nowhere (whatever the actual magnitude of “velocity c” might be); hence we can say that in free flight in its own reference frame (moving freely in the vacuum of space at velocity c), light is everywhere within its conservation domain of spacetime simultaneously (light is “non-local”).

    Einstein characterized this spatially symmetric condition of light’s “non-local” energy state through his mathematical formula for the “Interval” (the “Interval” is an invariant measure of the quantity of spacetime separating two events): light’s “Interval” equals zero. When I realized that “velocity c” was not usefully conceived as an ordinary (nor even as a “non-ordinary”) velocity, but was instead a “gauge” or regulator of energetic and metric symmetry which vanished (suppressed) time and distance – and that Noether’s theorem required such symmetries to be conserved – I knew that the combination of Einstein’s “Interval” and Noether’s Theorem provided the formal basis for understanding gravitation as a conserved charge or symmetry debt of light. In the gravitational case, the lost or broken symmetry is light’s “non-local” energy state and the lost symmetric distribution of light’s energy throughout space everywhere, simultaneously (in its own reference frame). The distributional symmetry of light’s energy is lost when free energy (light) is converted to immobile bound energy (matter), whose concentrated “rest mass” (E = mcc) has no (net) intrinsic spatial motion.

    The fact that the metric “warpage” or “curvature” of a gravitational field (-Gm) identifies (in aggregate) the spacetime position of the immobile lump of bound energy (m), and also reflects the quantity and density of mass, in other words, the concentration of bound energy at a particular spacetime locus, was proof to me that this force behaved exactly as a symmetry debt or charge should if it was recording, as hypothesized, the (broken) symmetry of the equitable spatial distribution of the energy of light. Gravity was telling the conservation domain of spacetime in the universal, energetic language of of metric asymmetry (inertial-dimensional force) exactly where, how large, and how intense was matter’s distributional symmetry debt (matter’s distributional symmetry violation) as represented by the location, quantity, and density of the immobile lump of bound energy. Finally, the light of the Sun bore witness to the fact that gravity was acting, exactly according to the expectations of my hypothesis, to “pay off” this symmetry debt by converting mass back to symmetrically distributed free energy. Hawking’s “quantum radiance” of black holes carries the gravitational conversion of bound to free energy to completion – which is one reason why Hawking’s result is so important, as it confirms the symmetry conservation role of gravitation.

    The “Location” Charge of Gravity

    In 1980, I named this gravitational charge “location”, and wrote my first paper on gravitation. My father, the late Prof. John C. Gowan, actually published a version of this early paper in his book “Enveloped in Glory” in 1982.

    While the “location” charge of gravitation remains to this day as the essential “first rung” in my understanding of gravitation (gravity as the symmetry debt of the “non-local” distribution of light’s energy), it was only many years later that I climbed to the next rung of understanding this complex force. According to my records (which are in most other respects lamentably incomplete), it was not until November of 1997 (17 years later – remember this is a hobby I pursued while I worked a full-time job at Cornell, built a house for my mother, and with my wife Esther raised a family of 3 boys) that I took the next step, realizing that gravity was creating the time dimension of matter by the annihilation of space. Gravity, I finally understood, was quite literally converting space into time, and time itself was the active principle of the gravitational “location” charge. Hence the time quantum or charge is the connection between Quantum Mechanics and General Relativity - a graviton is a quantum unit of time, metrically equivalent to a quantum unit of negative spatial entropy, spatial contraction, or gravitational force.

    In November of the following year, 1998, I climbed another rung and realized that time and gravitation actually induce each other in an endless cycle – much as do the electric and magnetic fields of light, but via quite a different mechanism. The intrinsic motion of time pulls space after it into the point-like beginning of the one-dimensional time line situated at the center of mass; there space self annihilates, + x canceling – x and so on, but leaving a +T temporal residue, the metric equivalent of the annihilated space, which cannot cancel since time being one-way, there is no -T. The intrinsic motion of the new time charge immediately marches down the time line into the historic conservation domain of information and matter’s “causal matrix” (historic spacetime), pulling more space after it and causing the collapsing accelerated flow of spacetime we recognize as a gravitational field.

    The historic domain is at right angles to all three spatial dimensions; time is one-way because time protects causality and thereby energy conservation; the gravitational field is spherically symmetric because time couples equally to all three spatial dimensions; the field accelerates due to the constant application of a force (the intrinsic motion of time), and vanishes at the center of mass where the spatial metric self-annihilates. A gravitational field is the spatial consequence of the intrinsic motion of time. This mechanism is perfectly in agreement with Einstein’s “Equivalence Principle”, the collapsing, accelerated flow of spacetime being the indistinguishable equivalent of a static “warped” or “curved” metric field: spacetime accelerating through us is the “reciprocal equivalent” of our accelerating through spacetime. This is the macroscopic qualitative mechanism, but not yet the whole “why” of gravitation.

    In terms of the present theory, we can now formulate the analogy between gravitation and electromagnetism which so intrigued Einstein: As magnetism is the invisible, spatially projective, electrically active (“electro-motive”) force of the loadstone, so gravity is the invisible, spatially projective, dimensionally active (“inertio-motive”) force of the ordinary rock. In the case of magnetism, we trace the force back to the moving (and aligned) electric charges of atoms in the loadstone; in the case of gravity, we trace the force back to the moving (and one-way) temporal charges of bound energy in the rock. A moving electric charge creates a magnetic field; a moving temporal charge creates a gravitational field. In both cases the field is produced at right angles to the current. The relation is reciprocal as well: moving magnetic and spatial (gravitational) fields create electric and temporal currents. Finally, gravity and time induce each other endlessly, as do the electric and magnetic field components of light. Both time and magnetism represent “local gauge symmetry currents” of their respective forces, protecting energy conservation and the invariance of causality and electric charge.

    More to the Story: Entropy and Gravitation 
    (See: “Spatial vs Temporal Entropy“)

    It was while driving to work one fine spring day in 1999 that I climbed another rung in my personal understanding of the “why” of gravitation, as the connection between gravity and entropy finally dawned on me. In addition to its symmetry conservation role, gravity must also be conserving the entropy of the “Universe of light”, the entropy drive of free energy, the expansive principle of space, the intrinsic motion of light as gauged (regulated) by “velocity c”. By July 1999 I had written the first version of the “Entropy, Gravitation, and Thermodynamics” paper. In November of 1999, I submitted the paper to the Archives of Physics (an electronic archive of physics papers, originally at Los Alamos, but now at Olin Library, Cornell University). (The archive paper has been updated many times since, but the most recent version will always be found on my public website.)

    “Velocity c” is the gauge (regulator) of light’s non-local, spatial, symmetric energy state, light’s spatial/inertial metric, and the gauge of light’s spatial entropy drive (the intrinsic motion of light). On the one hand, “c” regulates the metric symmetry of space, suppressing the asymmetric time dimension, and maintaining light’s “non-local” energy state, while on the other hand “c” regulates the creation, expansion, and entropic cooling of light’s spatial conservation domain. By the summer of 2002 I was writing papers on “velocity c” and “velocity T” as the entropy gauges of free and bound electromagnetic energy, and on the entropic significance of their metrically equivalent and effectively infinite velocities. To fulfill their entropy functions, both c and T must represent effectively “infinite” velocities as a guarantee against any violations of causality or energy conservation (by fast spaceship or “time machine”).

    By the summer of 2003 I understood the relation between entropy and symmetry in the double role of the free energy gauge “velocity c” regulating light’s intrinsic motion, and the consequent double conservation role of gravity as the carrier of the symmetry/entropy debt of light’s lost “non-local” energy state. (See: “The Double Conservation Role of Gravity”). The relation between light’s non-locality, metric symmetry, and lack of a time dimension meant that light is non-local, atemporal, and acausal. The temporal sequence of cause and effect is meaningless to an energy form which has no time dimension. Light has no gravitational field, nor the time charge which could produce one. But matter is local, temporal, and causal, with a gravitational field produced by the intrinsic and self-renewing motion of matter’s time charge. The active principle of the gravitational “location” charge is time itself, both identifying the 4-dimensional position of bound energy (recognizing light’s non-local distributional symmetry debt), and due to time’s intrinsic motion, serving as matter’s entropy drive (recognizing light’s lost intrinsic motion or entropy debt). (See: “Does Light Produce a Gravitational Field?“)

    Hence the ultimate reason for the existence of gravitation (beyond the primordial energy balance of the “Big Bang”) is a twofold conservation linkage (the consequence of conserving the double gauge role of velocity c): 1) the conservation of light’s non-local distributional symmetry or symmetric energy state; 2) the establishment and maintenance of matter’s entropy drive (time) and historic “causal matrix” (historic spacetime). The gravitational creation of time from space can also be seen as the conservation of light’s entropy drive – the conversion of light’s intrinsic motion into time’s intrinsic motion. This double conservation role is accomplished through the double role of gravity’s entropic time charge. Time is the active principle of gravity’s “location” charge, both identifying the 4-D spatial coordinate position of asymmetrically distributed immobile mass, and simultaneously establishing the entropy drive of matter, the intrinsic motion of bound energy’s time dimension (see: “The Time Train“). The conservation of energy and causality are of course also served by the gravitational creation of matter’s time dimension.

    The final (to date – Dec. 2008) understanding is that the intrinsic motion of time and gravitation produces the historic conservation domain of information (historic spacetime), which links today with yesterday and space with time, a linkage which is essential to upholding the reality of the “Universal Present Moment”. The latter is the real effect of and necessity for matter’s historic “causal matrix” – the continuum of spacetime. This last bit of understanding – that gravity produces and maintains the necessary historic/energetic connection between past and present and space and time – creating the historic continuum of spacetime – is simply the latest step up the ladder of understanding the conservation role of this most complex and paradoxical of the four forces of physics. Gravity both creates and is created by the intrinsic motion of time. Time and gravity induce each other in a self-feeding endless cycle. (See also: “A Spacetime Map of the Universe“.)

    Local Gauge Symmetry

    The formulation of gravity as a “local gauge symmetry” constitutes yet another advance in our understanding of this primal conservation force (Nov. 2006). We can now formulate a (somewhat technical) statement of gravity’s role which accommodates the “Standard Model” of “establishment” physics:

    The 1st law of thermodynamics, energy conservation, can be regarded as the primary role of gravitation, with the conservation of entropy, causality, and symmetry as corollaries, since the role of the spacetime metric is first and foremost to conserve energy. The action of gravitation converts a global electromagnetic metric of space, light, and absolute motion gauged by “c”, to a local gravitational metric of time, matter, and relative motion gauged by “G”. Time or temporal entropy can be regarded as a “local” form of entropy drive, distilled from the “global” entropy drive of light (by the gravitational annihilation of space and the extraction of a temporal residue). Time is the local compensating component of the gravitational field vector (spacetime) – equivalently, the local gauge symmetry “current” – protecting the invariance of the “Interval”, causality, and “velocity c” within the gravitational metric, accomplishing energy conservation despite the variable and relative motions of matter, or a variable gravitational field. To this end, time itself must be flexible and interchangeable with space (covariance of time and space in Special and General Relativity – “Lorentz Invariance”). In this role, time is the functional analog of the magnetic component of the electromagnetic field. (See: “Global vs Local Gauge Symmetry and Gravitation“.)

    Quantum Relations
    (See: “The Conversion of Space to Time“)

    Time and gravity are the microscopic (quantum mechanical – particle/charge/temporal/entropic) and macroscopic (general relativistic – mass/location/spatial/symmetric) aspects of the same force. The unification of gravity with quantum mechanics subsists in the unification of gravity with time. Gravity is the spatial consequence of the intrinsic motion of time. Time is the active principle of the gravitational “location” charge. It is the entropic nature of the gravitational charge that distinguishes gravitation from the other forces and their charges: the latter represent symmetry debts only. Gravitation carries both a symmetry and an entropy debt of light, the consequence of the fact that gravity conserves both aspects of the double regulatory role of “velocity c”, which gauges both the “non-local” symmetric energy state of light and the entropy drive of light (light’s spatially expansive intrinsic motion). In conserving light’s (broken) non-local distributional symmetry, gravitation automatically conserves both the symmetric and entropic metric gauge functions of c. Hence in the Sun, gravitation is both creating the Sun’s time dimension by converting space into time, and simultaneously reversing this reaction by converting bound energy (mass) into light. (See: “ Spatial vs Temporal Entropy“.)

    One of several rationales for gravitation (in addition to registering immobile matter’s asymmetric spatial distribution), is the causal nature of bound energy, which requires a one-way temporal sequence to regulate its energy accounts. This temporal flow also serves as bound energy’s entropy drive, which is the metric equivalent of velocity c, the latter gauging the entropy drive of free energy. “Velocity c” also gauges “velocity T” (determining that one second of temporal duration is metrically equivalent to ~300,000 kilometers of distance), and hence “c” is the ultimate gauge of both entropy drives (see: “Gravity Diagram No. 2“). “G” (the universal gravitational constant) is the metric conversion/conservation gauge and force acting between the entropy drives of space and time, converting either into the other. “c” is the regulator of the metric equivalence between space, time, and light; “G” is the regulator of the entropic equivalence between space, time, and mass.

    Both forms of entropy drive (the intrinsic motions of light and time) create dimensional conservation domains for their energy types (space and history), in which energy can exist, be used and transformed, but nevertheless be conserved. It is the effectively “infinite” velocity of both c and T which prevents the abuse of energy while it is being used, and also seals the borders of space and history against causality violations via fast space ship or “time machine”. In the case of the black hole, where the gravitational metric of matter completely overwhelms and replaces the electromagnetic metric of light, including its protective entropic functions, gravity seals the borders of spacetime via the “event horizon” and central “singularity”. T, c, and G are all entropy gauges which both create and protect dimensional conservation domains: history, space, and spacetime. The creation of dimensional conservation domains via “infinitely” fast intrinsic/entropic motions is the connection between the first and second laws of thermodynamics. (See: “The Tetrahedron Model“.)

    The Intrinsic Motion of Light

    The intrinsic motion of light is caused by the symmetric spatial component (“wavelength”) of an electromagnetic wave “fleeing” the asymmetric temporal component (“frequency”) – the latter is an internal property of light’s own nature (frequency multiplied by wavelength = c). Only by moving constantly at velocity c can the symmetric wavelength component of light suppress the asymmetric temporal component of light to an “implicit” state – light has no time dimension, yet it has a “frequency”. When light is brought to rest and becomes bound energy, the implicit time component becomes explicit, serving as matter’s temporal entropy drive. The explicit time dimension of matter marches off into the historic domain, dragging space after it, and so causes the macroscopic gravitational field. The entropic time charge of gravitation is thus the connection between gravity and quantum mechanics, realized through the switch of the temporal component of the electromagnetic wave from implicit to explicit, 2-dimensional to 4-dimensional. This simple switch is the whole difference between the expansion of space as driven by the intrinsic motion of light, and the collapse of space as driven by the intrinsic motion of time and gravity – the difference between positive and negative spatial entropy, or implicit vs explicit time (see: “The Conversion of Space to Time“).

    The Magnitude of “G”

    The magnitude of G is determined by the small energy difference between the symmetric spatial entropy drive (S) of light (the intrinsic motion of light, as gauged by “velocity c”), and the asymmetric temporal entropy drive (T) of matter (the intrinsic motion of matter’s time dimension, as gauged by “velocity T”):

    S – T = -G

    This is equivalent to the small energy difference between implicit (S) and explicit (T) time. (See: “Gravity Diagram No. 2“.)

    It takes energy to create one-way temporal entropy from “all-way” spatial entropy, because an asymmetric, one-way temporal order must be imposed upon the symmetric, “all-way” spatial expansion. This entropy-energy cost of time is the origin of the “negative energy” characteristic of gravity and the negative sign of “-G”.

    The notion of the gravitational conversion of space and the drive of spatial entropy (S) to time and the drive of temporal entropy (T), can be symbolically represented by a “concept equation” as:

    -Gm(S) = (T)m
    -Gm(S) – (T)m = 0

    Because I assume the general validity of Einstein’s gravitational equations (excepting his “cosmological constant” and the case of light in free space), it follows that I assume Einstein’s formulation of the gravitational “warpage” of spacetime must be a mathematical description of the conversion of space to time (his “covariance” of space and time). For example, when Einstein tells us that meter sticks shrink and clocks run slow in a gravitational field, I assume that the missing space reappears as the extra time, such that the metric total remains constant – as is indeed the case in Einstein’s formulation of the spacetime “Interval”. Hence the actual mathematics behind my grossly simplified “concept equation” has already been done. (See also the paper “The “Higgs” Boson and the Spacetime Metric“.)

    The time element which is implicit in the photon and causes the intrinsic motion of light (the entropy drive of free energy), is the very same time element which becomes explicit in mass or matter, causing the intrinsic motion of time (the entropy drive of bound energy). The small energetic difference between the symmetric spatial form (S) and the asymmetric temporal form (T) of the entropy drive determines the magnitude of G: S – T = -G. (Energy must be borrowed (from space) to produce an asymmetric entropy drive from a symmetric one, hence G is negative.) Finally, this entropy-energy, like any energy, must be conserved, and how else could this conservation be accomplished except by completing the gravitational loop between the spatial and temporal entropy drives – decelerating the expansion of the entire Cosmos in consequence? The historical expansion of the cosmos is funded by the gravitational deceleration of the spatial expansion of the cosmos. This is physically accomplished by the gravitational annihilation and conversion of space into metrically equivalent temporal units. When mass is converted to light in stars, the total gravitational energy of the Cosmos is reduced, and the expansion increases again in consequence – recently observed as the mysterious “acceleration” of the universe. “Dark energy” is the reduction of cosmic gravitational energy and its replacement by light.

    Black Holes

    Black holes are the physical evidence and demonstration that gravity creates time from space. The “event horizon” of a black hole is the “frozen” entropy of light, light’s intrinsic motion converted to time and brought to rest in a gravitationally bound form (the Bekenstein-Hawking theorem), just as the mass of a stone is the “frozen” energy of light converted to an atomic and chemically bound form and brought to rest. Hawking’s “quantum radiance” of black holes is the ultimate expression of Noether’s Theorem fulfilled (in the case of the gravitational symmetry/entropy debt), confirming that only in the black hole is gravity’s conservation quest totally realized. With the complete evaporation of the black hole via “quantum radiance”, the mass and entropy of asymmetric matter are all converted to its original symmetric form (light), and the gravitational field that was associated with the bound energy of the hole vanishes, its conservation work finally accomplished. (See: “Entropy, Gravitation, and Thermodynamics“.) The complete conversion of the gravitational field of a black hole to light, on a “one-for-one” basis, constitutes the proof of Pascual Jordan’s original surmise that the energy of matter’s gravitational field is the negative equivalent of its positive rest mass energy.

    Why Gravity is so Weak

    Gravity is weak because mass is connected to its entropic conservation domain of historic spacetime only by the tangential point of the “present moment” (time is at right angles to all three spatial dimensions). Gravity creates only enough time to provide the temporal entropy drive for this point-like tangential connection between matter and its historic conservation domain. This notion accords with P. A. M. Dirac’s observation that the ratio between the strength of the electromagnetic and gravitational forces is the same as the ratio between the size of an electron and the cosmos. Black holes demonstrate that the intrinsic strength of gravity is just as great as the other forces, when measured at the tangential point of contact between space and time. For more on this topic, see: “The Half-Life of Proton Decay and the ‘Heat Death’ of the Cosmos“.


  1. Gravity, Entropy, and Thermodynamics: Part 2
  2. Gravity, Entropy, and Thermodynamics: Part I
  3. The Conversion of Space to Time by Gravity
  4. The “Tetrahedron Model” vs the “Standard Model” of Physics: A Comparison
  5. Postscript to: Spiritual and Scientific Principles of the Cosmic Tetrahedron Model
  6. Spiritual and Scientific Principles of the “Tetrahedron Model”
  7. A General Systems Approach to the Unified Field Theory – Part 4 (General Systems Discussion)
  8. Symmetry Principles of the Unified Field Theory: Part 3 of 3
  9. Symmetry Principles of the Unified Field Theory (a “Theory of Everything”) – Part 2
  10. Symmetry Principles of the Unified Field Theory: Part 2 of 3
  11. Symmetry Principles of the Unified Field Theory: Part 2
  12. The Particle Table
  13. Symmetry Principles of the Unified Field Theory (Part 1 of 3)
  14. An Introduction to the Papers (Unified Field Theory)
  15. Proton Decay and the “Heat Death” of the Cosmos
  16. Proton Decay and the “Heat Death” of the Cosmos
  17. The Origin of Matter and Information
  18. Introduction to the Higgs Boson Papers
  19. Higgs Table: Unified Force Eras of the “Big Bang”
  20. The Higgs Boson and the Weak Force IVBs: Parts II -IV
  21. The Higgs Boson vs the Spacetime Metric
  22. The Weak Force: Identity or Number Charge
  23. Introduction to The Weak Force
  24. A Description of Gravitation
  25. Introduction to Gravitation
  26. Introduction to The Weak Force
  27. The Weak Force: Identity or Number Charge
  28. A Spacetime map of the Universe: Implications for Cosmology
  29. Negentropic Information
  30. Synopsis of the ‘Tetrahedron Model’
  31. Time and Entropy
  32. Noether`s Theorem and Einstein’s “Interval”
  33. The Intrinsic Motions of Matter
  34. Light and Matter – a Synopsis
  35. A Short Course in the Unified Field Theory
  36. The Information Pathway
  37. Sect. VI: Introduction to Information
  38. Introduction to Fractals
  39. Introduction to General Systems, Complex Systems
  40. A Rationale for Gravitation
  41. About Gravity
  42. Gravity, Entropy, and Thermodynamics: Part 2
  43. A Description of Gravitation
  44. Spatial vs Temporal Entropy
  45. Introduction to Entropy
  46. The Human Connection
  47. Global-Local Gauge Symmetries and the “Tetrahedron Model” Part I: Postscript
  48. Global and Local Gauge Symmetry in the “Tetrahedron Model”: Part I
  49. Global and Local Gauge Symmetries: Part IV
  50. Global and Local Gauge Symmetries: Part V
  51. Global-Local Gauge Symmetry: Part III: The Weak Force
  52. Global and Local Gauge Symmetries: Part II (Gravitation, Section A)
  53. Global and Local Gauge Symmetry: Part II (Gravitation, Section B)
  54. The Origin of Matter and Information
  55. Gravity, Entropy, and Thermodynamics: Part I
  56. The Conversion of Space to Time
  57. The Short-Range or “Particle” Forces
  58. The Time Train
  59. Extending Einstein’s Equivalence Principle: Symmetry Conservation
  60. Introduction to Gravitation
  61. Symmetry Principles of the Unified Field Theory: Part I
  62. The Higgs Boson vs the Spacetime Metric
  63. de Broglie Matter Waves and the Evolution of Consciousness
  64. Nature’s Fractal Pathway
  65. Teilhard de Chardin – Prophet of the Information Age
  66. The Double Conservation Role of Gravity
  67. The Higgs Boson and the Weak Force IVBs: Parts II -IV
  68. Higgs Table: Unified Force Eras of the “Big Bang”
  69. The Higgs Boson and the Weak Force IVBs
  70. Introduction to the Higgs Boson Papers
  71. The Strong Force: Two Expressions
  72. Table of Forces and Energy States
  73. The Origin of Space and Time
  74. “Inflation” and the “Big Crunch”
  75. The “W” Intermediate Vector Boson and the Weak Force Mechanism
  76. The Weak Force Mechanism and the “W” IVB (Intermediate Vector Boson):
  77. Physical Elements of the “Spacetime Map”
  78. The Traveling Twins Paradox
  79. Currents of Entropy and Symmetry
  80. The Half-Life of Proton Decay
  81. Spiritual and Scientific Principles of the “Tetrahedron Model”
  82. An Introduction to the Papers (Unified Field Theory)
  83. The “Spacetime Map” as a Model of Juan Maldacena’s 5-Dimensional Holographic Universe
  84. The “Tetrahedron Model” in the Context of a Complete Conservation Cycle
  85. Symmetry Principles of the Unified Field Theory: Part 3 (Summary)
  86. Symmetry Principles of the Unified Field Theory: Part 2
  87. General Systems “Hourglass” or “Grail” Diagrams
  89. The “Tetrahedron Model” vs the “Standard Model” of Physics: A Comparison
  90. “Dark Energy”: Does Light Create a Gravitational Field?
  91. Human Life-Span Development and General Systems Models
  92. Man’s Role in Nature
  93. Origin of Life: Newton, Darwin, and the Abundance of Life in the Universe