Shelley, Michael J.

Michael J. Shelley
Co-Director, Applied Mathematics Laboratory, NYU, NYC
Center for Computational Biology, Flatiron InstituteSimons Foundation, NYC

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Homepage: NYU (Engineering)

First email: 5 August 2021 @ 8:57 AM

Dear Prof. Dr. Michael Shelley:

If Max Planck’s base calculations (natural units) are taken as a symbolic description* of the first moment of space-time and the calculation, 13.81 billion years, is close-enough to the age of the universe, do we have a starting point and the current point for the universe?

If that logic is faulty, then the next two assumptions will be as well. Based on Planck’s numbers, there is a de facto expansion rate if we assume those Planck numbers describe a real reality, the simplest possible thing. If we assume the sphere, we can build the universe in a very different expression than what has been done to date:

In a high school geometry class in 2011 in New Orleans — –we considered that we had uncovered a new STEM tool — — until we expanded our simple calculations. See:

We also began studying a little cosmology and realized how profoundly conflicted we’ve all become especially within academic circles. We finally concluded that all our little worldviews needed a highly-integrated, mathematical view of the universe. It all naturally unfolded within the 202 base-2 notations. It is the most simple-yet-extensive — encapsulating everything, everywhere, for all time — and inculcating continuity equations, symmetry functions, and harmonic functions all from the sphericals, that could open foundations to better understand who we are and why we are:

Your comments would be most helpful. Your work and your history are exquisite and powerful. Congratulations.