Chen, Zeng-Bing

Zeng-Bing Chen (English) (陈增兵)

Most recent email: Saturday, June 29, 2019 @ Noon

Dear Prof. Dr. Zeng-Bing Chen:

Now over a year, I can see that major things have happened in your life! I discovered that all the old links to USTC (just above) were not found because you had moved from USTC to Nanjing University. Congratulations! The climate is a little bit more moderate. That should make life a bit easier and Nanjing is a very special place and school.

You also now look more like a professor!

Interesting, too, is that your name is no longer hyphenated. Just Zengbing.
Yet, your work is boldly building within the ArXiv and Google citations.
Congratulations on everything.

My page about your most prodigious work is here:  Surely you know that if there is anything you would ever like to have updated, changed, or deleted, I would be delighted to do so.

Now, I would like to invite you back to comment on the most recent pages on this site:

Today I am at work on this page: and before I finish with it, I hope to link to your work within ArXiv, particularly your Synopsis of a Unified Theory for All Forces and Matter.

I hope to hear from you. Your work as a scholar has really just begun. My work is within its final chapter. Changing our orientation to this universe would be a very good thing for people of all cultures and backgrounds. Our commonsense view of things, should not be tied in knots by Isaac Newton!   Thank you.

Most sincerely,


PS. I have saved your 2016 document, Synopsis of a Unified Theory for All Forces and Matter as “Zeng-Bing.Chen-2016-Synopsis.pdf.”  Thanks – BEC
First email: Mon, Apr 3, 2017 at 10:56 AM

Dear Prof. Dr. Zeng-Bing Chen:

Today, I have engaged your 2015 ArXiv PDF,
An Informationally-Complete Unification of Quantum Spacetime and Matter,
and I wanted to write to thank you for your scholarship.

The focus of my work in 1972 was the EPR paradox.

Just about the time you were born, I was puzzling that work from 1935.
In 1976 Viki Weisskopf (MIT) helped arrange for me to meet with J.S. Bell
at CERN. Even at that time, it seemed that Newton-Leibniz debate was
incomplete and that Leibniz was correct and Newton’s absolute space and
time was not. I held continuity (instead of time) and symmetry (instead of space)
as the penultimate.

Carlo Rovelli and Richard A. Muller address the issue of time symmetry
in different ways yet their conclusions are equally startling.  Leibniz
would be pleased.

Our very simple introduction to a simple mathematical model of the universe

is here:

I would be very pleased if you would comment on this work or this

open letter (email) to the editors of Science magazine of the
American Association for the Advancement of Sciences.

Thank you.

Most sincerely,
Bruce Camber

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