Coordinating this project:

Bruce E. Camber (goes to a rough timeline)

Big Board-little universe Project (STEM project)
Boston Studies in the Philosophy of Science
Center for Perfection Studies
Claims developed since 2011
EPR Summary
Exponential Universe
Highly-Integrated View of the Universe
My Golden Rules, a 501(c)(3)
Quiet Expansion
Small Business School:

500 East Fourth Street #484
Austin, Texas 78701

Brief history to develop

  1. began in August 2016. The larger project began in December 2011 while coordinating a STEM study program in a secondary school. Big Board-little universe webpages emerged in many places all over the web.  Today, the most active research is within this site. Our charts of the universe are here. The most current chart is:
  2. Producer:  Executive Producer, Director, co-founder of Small Business School, a weekly, half-hour television series that aired on PBS-TV throughout the USA and on the Voice of America around the world (1994-2012).
  3. Information Systems Consultant: Much earlier, he was an advisor at IBM’s Watson Labs and an independent consultant for the AS/400 Division and IBM’s chairman, Lou Gerstner.
  4. Research: Boston University. In his earlier research, he focused on the mind-body issues, the subjectobject problem, the Einstein-Podolsky-Rosen thought experiment and paradox, and Bell’s theorem. In 1979 at MIT he organized an integrative display project with 77 leading-living scholars who addressed the Schrödinger question, “What is life?” from within the first principles of their disciplines. Scholars were represented from all the major disciplines from schools around the world. Here for the first time Camber used the terms, small scale for ontology, human scale for epistemology and large scale for cosmology and astrophysics.

Timeline: Camber, 1947-2019

A few other pages:

In 1970 Bruce Camber began his initial studies of the 1935 Einstein-Podolsky-Rosen (EPR) thought experiment. He became active within the Boston Colloquium for the Philosophy of Science.  In 1972 he was asked by Robert S. Cohen, then chairman of the Department of Physics and a co-founder of the Center for Philosophy and History of Science, to visit with Harold Oliver of the Boston University School of Theology. Oliver had been on sabbatical with Fred Hoyle at Cambridge University. From those discussions with Oliver and based on (1) his research of perfected states in space-time through work within a think tank in Cambridge, Massachusetts, (2) his work within the Boston University Department of Physics and the colloquiums, and (3) his work with Arthur Loeb (Harvard) and the Philomorphs, he was invited to come to study focusing particularly on the Newton’s concept of absolute space and time.  In 1977, with introductions by Victor Weisskopf (MIT) and Lew Kowarski (BU), he went to CERN on two occasions, primarily to discuss the EPR paradox with John Bell. In 1979, he coordinated a project with the chancellor of MIT and the World Council of Churches to explore shared first principles between the major academic disciplines represented by 77 peer-selected, leading-living scholars. In 1980 he spent a semester with Olivier Costa de Beauregard and Jean-Pierre Vigier at the Institut Henri Poincaré focusing on the EPR tests of Alain Aspect at the Orsay-based Institut d’Optique. In 1994, following the death of another mentor, David Bohm, Camber re-engaged simple interior geometries based on several earlier discussions with Bohm and his book, Fragmentation & Wholeness. In 1997 he made the molds to create the plastic tetrahedrons and octahedrons used in the images online. In 2001, he spent a day with John Conway at Princeton to discuss the simplicity of the interior parts of the tetrahedron and octahedron. In 2011, he challenged a high school geometry class to use base-2 exponential notation to follow the interior structure of basic geometries from the Planck Length and to the edges of the Observable Universe. In June 2016, he began consolidating all his writings within his website,, and began work on the horizontally-scrolled chart.