**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

inSPIRE^{HEP} *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

_____