Unified field theory from the classical wave equation: Preliminary application to atomic and nuclear structure
Abstract
It is postulated that there exists a fundamental energylike fluid, which occupies the flat threedimensional Euclidean space that contains our universe, and obeys the two basic laws of classical physics: conservation of linear momentum, and conservation of total energy; the fluid is described by the classical wave equation (CWE), which was Schrödinger’s first candidate to develop his quantum theory. Novel solutions for the CWE discovered twenty years ago are nonharmonic, inherently quantized, and universal in the sense of scale invariance, thus leading to quantization at all scales of the universe, from galactic clusters to the subquark world, and yielding a unified Lorentzinvariant quantum theory ab initio. Quingal solutions are isomorphic under both neoGalilean and Lorentz transformations, and exhibit nother remarkable property: intrinsic unstability for large values of ℓ (a quantum number), thus limiting the size of each system at a given scale. Unstability and scaleinvariance together lead to nested structures observed in our solar system; unstability may explain the small number of rows in the chemical periodic table, and nuclear unstability of nuclides beyond lead and bismuth. Quingal functions lend mathematical basis for Boscovich’s unified force (which is compatible with many pieces of evidence collected over the past century), andmore »
 Authors:
 Centro Internacional de Física (CIF), Apartado Aéreo 4948, Bogotá, Colombia, South America (Colombia)
 (Colombia)
 Publication Date:
 OSTI Identifier:
 22608503
 Resource Type:
 Journal Article
 Resource Relation:
 Journal Name: AIP Conference Proceedings; Journal Volume: 1753; Journal Issue: 1; Conference: Latin American symposium on nuclear physics and applications, Medellin (Colombia), 30 Nov  4 Dec 2015; Other Information: (c) 2016 Author(s); Country of input: International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA)
 Country of Publication:
 United States
 Language:
 English
 Subject:
 73 NUCLEAR PHYSICS AND RADIATION PHYSICS; FORECASTING; ISOTOPES; LINEAR MOMENTUM; LORENTZ INVARIANCE; LORENTZ TRANSFORMATIONS; MOLECULES; NUCLEAR PHYSICS; NUCLEAR STRUCTURE; ORBITS; QUANTIZATION; QUARKS; SCALE INVARIANCE; SCHROEDINGER EQUATION; SIMULATION; SOLAR SYSTEM; THREEDIMENSIONAL CALCULATIONS; WAVE EQUATIONS; UNIFIED FIELD THEORIES
Citation Formats
Múnera, Héctor A., Email: hmunera@hotmail.com, and Retired professor, Department of Physics, Universidad Nacional de Colombia, Bogotá, Colombia, South America. Unified field theory from the classical wave equation: Preliminary application to atomic and nuclear structure. United States: N. p., 2016.
Web. doi:10.1063/1.4955356.
Múnera, Héctor A., Email: hmunera@hotmail.com, & Retired professor, Department of Physics, Universidad Nacional de Colombia, Bogotá, Colombia, South America. Unified field theory from the classical wave equation: Preliminary application to atomic and nuclear structure. United States. doi:10.1063/1.4955356.
Múnera, Héctor A., Email: hmunera@hotmail.com, and Retired professor, Department of Physics, Universidad Nacional de Colombia, Bogotá, Colombia, South America. 2016.
"Unified field theory from the classical wave equation: Preliminary application to atomic and nuclear structure". United States.
doi:10.1063/1.4955356.
@article{osti_22608503,
title = {Unified field theory from the classical wave equation: Preliminary application to atomic and nuclear structure},
author = {Múnera, Héctor A., Email: hmunera@hotmail.com and Retired professor, Department of Physics, Universidad Nacional de Colombia, Bogotá, Colombia, South America},
abstractNote = {It is postulated that there exists a fundamental energylike fluid, which occupies the flat threedimensional Euclidean space that contains our universe, and obeys the two basic laws of classical physics: conservation of linear momentum, and conservation of total energy; the fluid is described by the classical wave equation (CWE), which was Schrödinger’s first candidate to develop his quantum theory. Novel solutions for the CWE discovered twenty years ago are nonharmonic, inherently quantized, and universal in the sense of scale invariance, thus leading to quantization at all scales of the universe, from galactic clusters to the subquark world, and yielding a unified Lorentzinvariant quantum theory ab initio. Quingal solutions are isomorphic under both neoGalilean and Lorentz transformations, and exhibit nother remarkable property: intrinsic unstability for large values of ℓ (a quantum number), thus limiting the size of each system at a given scale. Unstability and scaleinvariance together lead to nested structures observed in our solar system; unstability may explain the small number of rows in the chemical periodic table, and nuclear unstability of nuclides beyond lead and bismuth. Quingal functions lend mathematical basis for Boscovich’s unified force (which is compatible with many pieces of evidence collected over the past century), and also yield a simple geometrical solution for the classical threebody problem, which is a useful model for electronic orbits in simple diatomic molecules. A testable prediction for the helicoidaltype force is suggested.},
doi = {10.1063/1.4955356},
journal = {AIP Conference Proceedings},
number = 1,
volume = 1753,
place = {United States},
year = 2016,
month = 7
}

Influence of classical anisotropy fields on the properties of Heisenberg antiferromagnets within unified molecular field theory
Here, a comprehensive study of the influence of classical anisotropy fields on the magnetic properties of Heisenberg antiferromagnets within unified molecular field theory versus temperature T, magnetic field H, and anisotropy field parameter h _{A1} is presented for systems comprised of identical crystallographicallyequivalent local moments. The anisotropy field for collinear zaxis antiferromagnetic (AFM) ordering is constructed so that it is aligned in the direction of each ordered and/or fieldinduced thermalaverage moment with a magnitude proportional to the moment, whereas that for XY anisotropy is defined to be in the direction of the projection of the moment onto the xy plane,more »