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Quantum Mechanics and Wave Theory — the Everything Theory

Quantum Computers

The eminent scientists Max Planck and Albert Einstein opened the twentieth century with Quantum Theory (1900) and the Theory of Relativity (1905), respectively. Despite the fact that these men led two competing schools of thought, they each had the highest regard for each other’s work, as they sensed that their ideas shared a common fate. Furthermore, although both men were confident that they were heading down the right path, they realized that their theories were still incomplete.

Wave Theory unites quantum mechanics and classical physics by introducing a fundamental structure that exists in all the universe’s elements: one wave that is formed by two loops. This creation cannot be simpler, but it is nonetheless ingenuous and highly sophisticated as seen in the following classical example of the high-energy photon (see illustration, right).

This formation shows that energetic matter is always composed of a magnetic and energetic loop regardless of the phase (transition) it happens to find itself in. These two loops are one wave, one QUANTUM, or one whole wave in which each of the loops constitutes only half of the wave formation (this structure is also pervasive in the field of musicology, see picture to the right).

In all phases, a wave’s behavior within this dual framework is marked by change. The inability of physicists to develop a theoretical basis with which to link between and satisfy the classical and quantum schools stands at the heart of the debate. However, the primary difference between these approaches is that while classical physicists deal with wave formation, quantum physicists are involved with subatomic particles. Every subatomic contains only one loop and is merely part of the greater loop, which itself is a component of the aforementioned wave. Both Planck and Einstein felt uncomfortable with this distinction, but despite their efforts they failed to resolve this issue. Quantum mechanics, however, advanced ingenious solutions that provide an explanation for the behavior of atomic particles.

The most prominent argument that has been raised against the two camps is that while the rules of quantum mechanics work for subatomic particles, they do not apply to larger formations. Einstein and the classical physicists sought a universal equation that would work for all facets of the universe’s creation.

Wave theory has indeed contributed one basic formation that bridges the ideas of both camps and holds true for all that exists in our universe — everything.

Dr. Chaim Tejman, Copyright© 2003. All rights reserved.