???????????, 10 ??????? 2013 ?., 11:29:18 UTC ???????????? richard miller ???????: > With the imminent release of the third book > > > > Unity Root Matrix Theory > > Mathematical and Physical Advances Volume I > > > > http://www.urmt.org > > > > which puts some physical teeth to the mathematics, it is time to > > explain how and why I think we need a discrete formulation of Physics: > > This is a start... > > > > http://www.urmt.org/urmt_why_bother.html > > > > Front cover with explanation: > > > > http://www.urmt.org/urmt_mapa_fcv_web.pdf > > > > About the third book... > > > > This third book in the series on Unity Root Matrix Theory (URMT) > > advances the subject into mainstream physics by detailing how it > > relates to such topics as the classical harmonic oscillator, The > > Special Theory of Relativity and some related cosmology > > > > The book starts by extending URMT's mathematical methods to handle > > arbitrary real and complex vectors, and then proceeds to show how > > oscillators and Special Relativity can be formulated in the language > > of URMT. Among the results is the embodiment of Einstein's > > relativistic energy-momentum equation in a 5D formulation, with mass > > emergent from a scalar potential. There are also some cosmological > > implications stemming from a relativistic Doppler solution, notably > > the Hubble expansion law - all quite an achievement given URMT's > > origins in number theory and Diophantine equations. Additionally, > > using URMT's unique variational methods, a 4D formulation naturally > > produces a quadratic, harmonic potential, with a consequent solution > > for the harmonic oscillator. Other topics include Lorentz > > transformations and some mechanics. The book finishes by showing how > > these real and complex formulations can be recast in integers, i.e. a > > return to URMT's integer foundations. > > > > Enjoy > > > > Richard Miller, see web for email.
Reposted, due to corruption, but it all comes up in Greek anyhow. Sigh - I give up with Google, please advise me of a decent sci.math browser that is not google.