1.a) Matter and energy

 The development of the new gravity theory has implied changes in numerous principles and laws of physics, configuring a theory of unification and a theory of everything. We can divide the modified physics principles of the new paradigm into two large groups: 

  • In the first group, the affected physics principles will define matter in the general sense and its various states of aggregation.

  • In the second one, the physics principles relate to Euclidean space and absolute time and all the implications concerning the properties of matter in its various states of aggregation, such as the concepts of movement, force, gravity force and energy.

This modern science book studies the first group of principles of physics related to the equivalence of gravity and mass, from the point of view of its support, constitution or physical reality and the energy as a property of the aggregation states of matter in general.

If Global Dynamics deals with space, time, and their relation to the physics of gravity, Global Mechanics is more concerned with areas closer to Quantum Mechanics.

Contemplating the properties of matter in the general sense (reticular structure of matter, globine or global aether) and the subatomic world has led us to create some explanations regarding the states of aggregation of matter, which configure the concepts of mass and gravity.

We would like to put special emphasis on two particular aspects. On the one hand, globine, mass, wavine and normal matter exist as real physical entities, and independently of any observer. On the other hand, in the new theory of everything the forces at a distance or forces derived from fields with pure mathematical properties without material support of a physical nature are unnecessary. 

Even though the complexity of the mathematical formulae, related to the states and the structure of matter studied in Quantum Mechanics, would be as high as or even higher than previous books. And perhaps would also cause serious mathematical tensions to neurons; this Global Mechanics book on the concept, properties and characteristics of matter avoids quantitative details in order to keep the difficulty level as low as possible.

Theory of Global EquivalenceBy The Little Molwick (English)

Nevertheless, I am convinced that mathematics will not be a problem when it comes to the new definition of matter and to the other unusual ideas; in fact, mathematical tools today are very advanced but they lack a physical base to support them and make them coherent within a complete model of the physical reality.

Amongst the most innovating elements of Global Mechanics regarding the concept of matter and energy are the following:

  • A new description of the structure of matter in general.

    • The structure of the gravitational field, within the proposed new definition of matter, allows one to understand the origin of the forces of gravity.

    • Clarification of the mechanisms of mechanical energy in the transformation between kinetic energy and gravitational potential energy.

    • The modulations of the force of gravity, which can even become negative; this could mean the confirmation of the equation of the Giga-Chron experiment.

  • Relation of the forces and fields of gravity with the electromagnetic forces and fields.

    • Definition of photons as mechanical waves of torsion or transversal turns.

    • An explanation of the wave-particle duality of the photoelectric effect, Young’s experiment (or double slit experiment) and the tunnel effect.

    • Constant speed of light due to the definition of light as a physical wave of torsion or transversal turn of a mechanical nature.

    • Variation of the speed of light with changes in longitudinal tension of the gravitational field.

    • The concept of gravity (tension of the longitudinal curvature of reticular structure of matter or globine) as a medium for the propagation of light. 

  • Unification of the force of gravity with weak and strong nuclear forces, and with the electromagnetic interaction.

    • Concept and nature of elementary particles with mass.

    • The new atomic model offers a mechanical rather than virtual base for the Standard Model of fundamental particles; allowing us to understand some of the relationships between said particles without needing to use magic.

    • The dual, and in some cases mixed, nature of matter is explained.

Despite its specific nature regarding matter and its properties, Global Mechanics is a part of the Theory of Global Equivalence, which constitutes at the same time a theory of unification and a theory of multiple substitutions (Quantum Mechanics and Theory of Relativity).

On the edge of an object
Gravity on the edge of an object

The replacement in the case of the Theory of Relativity is relatively simple, because even if it has some important ideas, like the initial approach on the mass-energy equivalence, its nucleus of the relativity of time is incorrect from a physical point of view and from a conventional or formal one.

Regarding Quantum Mechanics, the topic is more complex. On the one hand, Quantum Mechanics bases on a more descriptive knowledge, as it limits itself to the Principle of Uncertainty that considers the study of the basic mechanisms of energy and the knowledge of reality under a certain threshold. This way, it avoids making mistakes about precise concepts, gaining an indisputable usefulness in the world of science and technology.

On the other hand, as it starts from a non-relativistic General Physics, Quantum Mechanics has some classical concepts about movement and energy. Therefore, it is more difficult to refute, modify or improve. Nevertheless, some of the interpretations seem to be quite far from physical reality.

In a way, the new paradigm of Global Physics, which will uncover slowly, could mean a scientific leap with respect to Newtonian Physics; similar to the one Classical Physics took a propos Greek Mechanics. Bearing in mind the degree of abstraction needed to understand the new concepts, which are not at all intuitive; it is advisable to grasp the new concepts while reading further.