On following the work of Emily Conover…

Emily ConoverEmily-Conover, Science News
1719 N St. NW, Washington, DC 20036

Article: An experiment hints at quantum entanglement inside protons, May 17, 2019
Education: PhD, University of Chicago, 2014
Homepage (Personal)

References to her work in these webpages:
Link to this email below: https://81018.com/known/#Emails

Second email: 28 June 2022 at 9:30 AM

RE: Aristotle thought you could tile and tessellate the universe with tetrahedrons

Dear Dr. Emily Conover:

Aristotle’s 1800-year mistake was well-analyzed in 2012 by Jeffrey Lagarias (Michigan) and Chaunming Zong (Tianjin). For their work, they were recognized in 2015 with the AMS Levi L. Conant Prize. Lagarais gave the 2015 Clay (Mathematics Institute) Fellow Senior Talk. All that being said, we can find no analysis of the gaps created by five tetrahedrons sharing a common edge and centerpoints. And now, seven years later, their work, along with Aristotle’s mistake, is quietly fading from view.

I think these gaps are a fundamental geometric construction that has everything to do with quantum geometries and quantum computing. It seems logical that future progress in these disciplines will be limited until these gaps become a factor in our equations and circuitries.  My analysis is here: https://81018.com/geometries/

Do you think it is worth further study? Thank you.

Most sincerely,


First email: 16 January 2020 at 6 PM

Dear Dr. Emily Conover:

Today I believe we have backed into a very different and credible model of the universe that is too simple to be true!
1. It started in a high school:  https://81018.com/home/
2. It became our STEM tool:   https://81018.com/stem/

Although none of the leading scholars would tell us why it was fallacious, we backed down — we didn’t want to be teaching our kids something so idiosyncratic it might taint them in college — but personally, I’ve became more curious, “Maybe there is something here!”

A simple explanation is here: https://81018.com/arxiv
All the numbers are here: https://81018.com/chart/

What do you think? What would you recommend we do with our rather idiosyncratic work?


Tweet:  Monday, Jan 13, 2020

@emcconover Out of geometry classes in a New Orleans high school comes an idiosyncratic model of the universe by applying base-2 to the Planck units encapsulating the universe in 202 steps.

A STEM tool: https://81018.com/stem/
History: https://81018.com/home/