Adler, Ronald J.

Ronald J. Adler
Hansen Experimental Physics Laboratory, Gravity Probe B Mission
Stanford University
Stanford, California 94309

Articles: Nature, …antennae for gravitational radiation, 259, pp 296–297 (1976)
ArXiv (17). Six easy roads to the Planck scale (PDF), 2010 AAPT, 2010)
Books: General Relativity and Cosmology: A First Encounter, 2021
Homepage
inSPIREHEP The Generalized Uncertainty Principle and Black Hole Remnants with Pisin Chen and David I. Santiago

Within this website: https://81018.com/the-three/#Adler

Most recent email: November 10, 2021, 8:28 PM 

Hello Dr. Ronald J. Adler, 

For those scholars whose work turns my head and touches my heart, I start a resource page about their work so I can follow it more systematically. I also keep my notes and emails with those references so I don’t repeat myself too much. 

I started that page about your work two years ago but only recently came back to it to re-review your 2010 paper, “Six Easy Roads to the Planck Scale.”

Now that we are in communication, I’ll make the document public so I can begin more actively referring to it in other articles as I go along.

David Raymond Layzer of Harvard introduced me to the word, cosmogenesis, through his book, Cosmogenesis: The Growth of Order in the Universe. I would argue that we should start with pi and grapple with a new definition of the finite-infinite relation, hypothesize an infinitesimal sphere, and begin to build the universe.

I started my work in this area in 1972 with the EPR Paradox, then with Bell’s equations through to 1980. I returned to it all in 2011, essentially starting all over again.
1. Are you aware of Durham’s IPPP work? https://81018.com/smallest-largest/
2. Have you ever thought about the place of pi within cosmogenesis?
3. Are you aware that from the Planck scale to this day, applying base-2 notation, there are just 202 notations? Could that give us an outline? If so, the first 64 notations would be a good place for string or M-theory, supersymmetries and her hypothesized particles, and Langlands programs just to name a few.
Thanks for all your work. 
Be well.
Warmly,
Bruce

Third email: Mar 13, 2021, 9:39 PM

Dear Prof. Dr. Ronald Adler:

Pi Day greetings to you: https://81018.com/challenge/

Of course, you know I appreciated your articles on the Planck base units. I have sent three emails since 2019. I was at the lab back a couple of years ago, on a tour and some discussions about other matters. I should have looked you up then!

If you have any comments on my rather idiosyncratic work within that Pi Day overview, I would dearly appreciate hearing from you. Thank you.

Warmly,

Bruce

Second email: Wed, Oct 28, 2020, 12:21 AM

Dear Prof. Dr. Ronald Adler

Thank you for your work in 2010 on Six easy roads to the Planck scale and your 1999 work with David Santiago, Gravity and the Uncertainty Principle

I am now looking for your work anywhere I can find it.

Our little model is quite idiosyncratic. We started with the Planck base units, assumed it is the first moment in time, applied base-2, and in the 202nd notation, we’ve caught up with the current time: http://81018.com https://81018.com/the-three/

We have far more questions than answers.

May we ask a few questions about your work? Thank you.
-Bruce

First email: Fri, Nov 1, 2019, 4:46 PM

Dear Prof. Dr. Ronald Adler:

I wonder if there is a path FROM the Planck scale to particles/waves.

If we start our thinking without the entire universe in the equation, do we necessarily limit its possibilities? The universe is encapsulated in 202 base-2 notations from the Planck scale to the current time and size of the universe. That’s entirely manageable.

https://81018.com/bottom-up/ is my idiosyncratic, relatively naive thinking about it all.

Your comments would be enjoyed not matter how harsh! Thanks.

Warmly,

Bruce

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