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QUANTUM COLD-CASE MYSTERIES REVISITED by Lane Davis ©2010 seattle.truth ‘@’ gmail.com
Based On The Works And Teachings Of Frank Znidarsic

From:
General Science Journal



Abstract

The current understanding of our inherently quantized world has failed to resolve many of the paradoxes first encountered by the pioneers of quantum theory. There has been zero progress toward the understanding of the transitional quantum state. There has been zero progress toward the understanding of why the electron does not continue to radiate en-ergy once it has reached the ground state orbital. There has been zero progress toward postulating a hypothesis for why Planck's constant arises in virtually all quantum mechanical equations, or why the fine structure constant arises in comparing various intrinsic lengths. Just as mid-20th century physicists discovered that elementary particles were not necessar-ily elementary, new insights have given rise to formulas which ordain that some of the fundamental constants are not necessarily fundamental. After one hundred years of abject mystery, the first true look at the underlying causes for quantum nature is beginning to emerge.

Introduction

The term quantum physics is a misnomer. The correct phrase is quantum mechanics; as physics is the study of causation. Newton was the rst to nd mathematical relationships in the motions of celestial bodies, and used that math to express the relationships between various forces and energies; making him the rst human to prove through impeccable logic that the objects in the heavens were not at all magical. In finding these causations for the motions in the heavens and providing mathematical proofs to back him up, the study of physics was born. A new technological golden age for mankind would ensue.

But all was not quaint in the laboratories of yesteryear. By the end of the 19th century, many unexplainable phenomena were discovered; poking holes in Newtonian physics as if the experimental scientists were dueling with the theoretical physicists. The photo-electric eect was a mystery. Blackbody radiation was nonsensical. Spectral emissions were unexplainable. Very few physicists truly cared though, as the Newtonian regime could still calculate most of the practical applications of physics with adequate accurately.

However, the world of academia was soon turned on its head when Max Planck discovered a numerical relationship between spectral emissions over 100 years ago. The relationships between the spectral lines were multiples of a specic number; a constant which would soon prove to be successfully interjected ad-hoc into hundreds of physics equations, and which would eventually produce an immense number of accurate predictions.

The first successful adaptions of Planck's constant were in Einstein's photoelectric equations, which described the energy contained in a photon. Soon, the constant would be interjected into equations of all types to render the basic aspects of quantum theory, including the semi-intuitive, yet awed inception of Bohr's solar-system-esque model of the atom.

Bohr's model was revolutionary, in that it vehemently deed all aspects of Newtonian physics. Where Newtonian physics told us that perpetual motion was not possible, quantum mechanics told us that not only was it possible; but that the most abundant commodity in the universe (i.e., the atom) would always function with perpetual motion as long as it is left undisturbed. Newtonian physics dictated that an electron should constantly emit electromagnetic radiation and continue to lose energy until eventually smacking into the nucleus. The experimental physicists had proved that this was not the case, and were able to organize a successful coup d'état in the scientic community. The theoretical physicists were eventually forced to admit that atoms do actually exist, despite seeming to break all the known laws of physics. And instead of sentencing all the atoms in the universe to lengthy terms in a quantum-prison for their impervious disenfranchisement from commonly known universal laws, the then-currently trending theories were tossed out the window, and Newtonian physics was relegated to the status of classical physics.

However, the real irony in this theoretical demotion is that a new successor was never truly crowned. There was no commencement ceremony. The sole successor in sight explained only what an atom was doing, but never even came close to touching the explanations for how or why atoms were doing what they do. New theories were never written in academic journals to explain the causations for the inherent quantum mechanical nature that was observed, or why the positive and negative charges within an atom never radiated energy past a certain point and never crashed into each other. Only later was it inferred that the uncertainty principle worked like a form of magic to keep them apart; to keep the charges from emitting electromagnetic energy to an energy level lower than the ground state.

Nevertheless, the new kid on the block -- dubbed quantum mechanics --was reluctantly given the title of king, even though it was not immediately appointed lordship over its scientic serfs, and never truly acquired its kingsly capstone. The great minds behind the quantum revolution had a serious problem with the fact that the quantum mechanical models could not explain the underlying causations for why atoms work. This troubled them deeply. The inherent paradoxes ran rampant, and pushed some early quantum pioneers near insanity.

Even before the legends of early 20th century physics bowed out from this universe, they were already being lambasted by the new generation of physicists as senile old men who were clutching onto their ignorant preconceptions; ideals wherein they assumed that everything in the universe should have an underlying cause.

Logical reasoning was replaced by a form of quantum-indoctrination. Yes, it was obvious that everything atomic was in reality quantized, but within a single generation, the world of physics had begun to completely ignore the fact that not a single PhD could explain the physical causations behind why an atom is stable, why an electron doesn't continue to radiate energy below the ground state orbital and eventually crash into the nucleus, or why an electron doesn't drop straight from a top energy level to the ground state energy level and emit a high energy photon in one fell swoop. Furthermore, the ne structure constant remained obscured; lost somewhere in Feynman's dark alley. Much like a high prole murder case which wasn't solved within the rst few years, all of these mysteries began to gather dust, and soon they became forgotten cold-case quantum les. The fact that a true physical theory for quantum causation was never found to replace classical physics would prove to be conveniently ignored by the upper echelons of science; for admitting that one doesn't know much about the most abundant substance in the universe does not look good on one's résumé.

Luckily, there is no statute of limitation for unsolved mysteries in physics. Although no professional physicists are concerned with the fact that they can't explain the physics of an atom, and instead they confer that they can only explain what an atom actually does, that doesn't mean that everyone in the world has continued to feign ignorance. There exists a small underground movement which attempts to reconcile these oft-shelved-mysteries, which has coalesced on the world's rst never-ending Copenhagen convention that is open to all comers; the World Wide Web. This unassuming movement, founded by the theories and mathematical relationships discovered by Frank Znidarsic, attempts to prove through the only language native to the universe itself -- mathematics -- that the quantum nature of atoms is not at all magical, and it doesn't break the laws of physics. Finally, a reconciliation of classical and quantum systems can begin to ensue. In this paper it will be shown that Newton still holds the crown in many regards, after 100 years under a quantum-quasi-rule by at

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