Chapter 1 - Introduction to Wave Theory

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God does not play dice . . .
Albert Einstein

This is a beautiful, marvellous, unbelievable, ingenious creation -
there is only one.

Chaim Henry Fima Tejman

Our universe was created from one energetic matter (force) that, since the Big Bang, has inflationary properties. By swirling movement, it creates
swirls . . .galaxies . . . stars . . . planets . . . atoms . . . disintegrates into photons and . . . and once more creates a space of concentrated energetic matter . . .
which may be the source of a new life cycle.

Everything that happens is the result of the behaviour of this single energetic matter. Its swirling movement enables it to push, expand and create swirls that, within their space, have pulling properties.

To understand the unbelievable behaviour of energetic matter and its life cycle, let us follow this explanation step by step:

In the universe, it appears that different energy levels - spaces of energetic concentration - are the source of the energetic swirls that were precursors for the Big Bang. Wave theory deals with energetic creations after the Big Bang. The behaviour of this matter is ingeniously simple, but its creations are very complex formations beyond our imagination.

In this essay, I present facts known in physics, as well as ideas only partially explained in that field. Wave theory, in comparison to other theories, is only a framework. It is the first step to a grand united nature theory that can help us to understand the laws of nature, to generate new ideas and to contribute to research.
Wave theory explains and connects theories such as those of Einstein, Darwin and quantum mechanics with every formation of matter, even living matter and thought.

As Lavoisier’s theory ascribed changes in weight in chemical reactions “to absorption or loss of air” (an invisible substance) and proposed the name “oxygen,” so wave theory claims that an (as yet) invisible substance, energetic matter appearing in swirls, is the basic matter which creates the universe and everything in it.

Einstein suggested that to reach a better understanding of the laws of nature and the universe, a more sophisticated approach is required, and perhaps he was right. His ideas and equations changed our attitude to physics; wave theory continues to do so, but gets closer to the behaviour of nature.

Until now, research about the universe has been done mainly by physicists, astronomers and mathematicians, who did it brilliantly; however, from time to time they lose sight of the fact that the same rules described by Darwin for the “living world” also apply to the universe (nature) as a whole, because it is the same matter (Stephen Hawking, The Illustrated A Brief History of Time, Bantam Books, November 1996).

In this book, I will attempt to present a nature-oriented approach to understanding the universe.

Early in the twentieth century, astronomers observed that new star formations appear in pairs (see picture, left). Pictures obtained by various telescopic observations show this clearly. In some pictures, we see the expulsion of a group of masses that look like discs connected by a stream of gas. These discs are pro-stars. They are like condensed clouds (waves); they are not yet globular and there is a great deal of gas between and around them. Their inner structure is similar (without internal differentiation) and they move one after the other in face position with the same distance and the same rotation (picture, right).

Spaces between discs are connected by shadowy, undefined gas formations in horizontal positions.

In another picture, we see another kind of star formation: a pair of discs, the larger of the two rotating in one direction, and the smaller one rotating in the opposite direction (picture, right).

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Dr. Chaim Tejman, Copyright© 2001. All rights reserved.