Every Nobel laureate is a scholar and most-often a deep thinker. Yet, they do not have all the answers. What if they, like the rest of us in the world, have adopted absolute time as a fundamental frame of reference? What if that is a wrong assumption and a wrong basic frame of reference? What if time is derivative and finite? What if our understanding of infinity has been thrown off by thousands of years of religious wars?
Light, space, time, mass, charge and infinity. All are fundamental frames of reference; and, what if we have understood each rather incompletely? As a result of mapping the universe within 202 base-2 notations, questions are asked. If our simple mathematical structure has some truth, we’ll begin to know just how thrown off we’ve been since Newton’s 1687 publication of his Principia.
Complexity and academic silos. The continued complexity of problems in each discipline suggests incompleteness. The abundance of academic silos suggests more incompleteness. Because these 202 notations necessarily create a new paradigm to address old complexities (and these also build bridges, networks and links throughout all silos of information), our model needs to be tested and evaluated in the light of the work of our best thinkers living today.
Increasingly, the Nobel Prize winners will guide the direction of our research and development.
- The Nobel Prize in Physics 2019: James Peebles, Michel Mayor, and Didier Queloz “for contributions to our understanding of the evolution of the universe and Earth’s place in the cosmos.” Note: There are references within this website to the work of James Peebles.
- The Nobel Prize in Physics 2016: David J. Thouless, F. Duncan M. Haldane and J. Michael Kosterlitz “for theoretical discoveries of topological phase transitions and topological phases of matter.”
- The Nobel Prize in Physics 2015: Takaaki Kajita and Arthur B. McDonald “for the discovery of neutrino oscillations, which shows that neutrinos have mass.”
- The Nobel Prize in Physics 2008: Yoichiro Nambu “for the discovery of the mechanism of spontaneous broken symmetry in subatomic physics.”
- The Nobel Prize in Physics 2004: David J. Gross, H. David Politzer and Frank Wilczek “for the discovery of asymptotic freedom in the theory of the strong interaction.” Note: There are references within this website to the work of Gross and Wilczek. Both are insightful.
- The Nobel Prize in Physics 2003: Alexei A. Abrikosov, Vitaly L. Ginzburg and Anthony J. Leggett “for pioneering contributions to the theory of superconductors and superfluids.”
- The Nobel Prize in Physics 2001: Eric A. Cornell, Wolfgang Ketterle and Carl E. Wieman “for the achievement of Bose-Einstein condensation in dilute gases of alkali atoms, and for early fundamental studies of the properties of the condensates.”