Recipe For a Cosmos

Imagine that nature is emergent from pairs of Planck scale fundamental particles, the electrino and the positrino, which are equal yet oppositely charged. These are the only carriers of energy, in electromagnetic and kinetic form. Now add in an infinite 3D Euclidean space (non curvy) and Maxwell’s equations. Let’s explore this recipe for nature and how it emerges as a narrative that is compatible with general relativity and quantum mechanics, yet far superior in ability to explain the universe and resolve open problems.

Welcome to a solution of nature that unifies general relativity and quantum mechanics and goes much farther than either. Neoclassical Physics and Quantum Gravity (NPQG) is based upon the simplest nature possible:

  • Two Planck scale, fundamental, equal and opposite, charged particles, the electrino and the positrino.
  • Electromagnetic and kinetic energy carried by the two fundamental particles.
  • 3D Euclidean space (flat, not curvy).
  • Maxwell’s equations.

NPQG is entirely consistent with GR-QM era experimentation and math and may lead to closure of all known big problems and paradoxes in physics and cosmology. Below is a table of contents of short articles describing NPQG. The articles are also available in a list starting with the most recent. Support NPQG at: http://paypal.me/johnmarkmorris

Fundamentals

Quantum Gravity

Cosmology

Black Holes

Unsolved Problems in Physics

Existential Thoughts

The New Era

Miscellaneous Topics

Applied NPQG

Dr. Kirsten Hacker

Kirsten is a friend of mine who has a Ph.D. in physics and worked in the particle physics field for two decades. She creates fiction novels (published on Amazon) as well as blogs and vlogs about physics that provide an alternative narrative in accessible language. I often find that my efforts to imagine a universe from fundamental ingredients leads to a narrative of nature that is similar to what Kirsten describes.

Papers

This section is for papers in a more traditional academic format, although note that there is very little math at this point of narrative development.

J Mark Morris : San Diego : California : 2018 – 2020