Holocosmics: Beyond the new horizon of a unified theory in the Meta-SciencesBy Hajime Fujiwara Historical Review Traditional science has been dominated by Newton's laws. Newton's theory was the first to elucidate and express motion and inertia, though following a limited and linear mode of thinking.
From linear to curvilinear The theoretical development from Newton to Einstein, to quantum mechanics, shows an evolution from linear to curvilinear concepts in geometry. The transition from linear to non-linear is characterized by the emerging phenomena typically demonstrated by the complexity system at the edge of chaos. The fractal growth pattern of minerals, the ratio of human diastolic and systolic blood pressure level, the fluctuating movement of the stock market and the commodity futures prices, all systems from elementary particles to the universal systems are subject to the Fibonacci number (#4; Fujii N. & Fujiwara H.; 1989). The Fibonacci number is a dynamic law that lies at the heart of all systems. As a cosmic law, it controls the spontaneous emergence of structure and form in nature, with a perpetuating pattern towards self-organization. This Fibonacci number, also known as the "golden section" (a ratio of 1: 1.618 or F) has been well known since Egyptian and Greek times. It is a divine proportion, which statically represents this Fibonacci number. The secret beauty of the golden section (F) is demonstrated with the following "continued radical" and "continued fraction" equations:
FIG. 1. : "GO-BACK SPIN-OFF ADVANCEMENT" OF THE FIBONACCI NUMBER FIG. 2. : LINEAR AND CURVILINEAR GROWTH PATTERNS The introduction of Holocosmics In order to complete our paramount theorization or advancement from the linear to curvilinear geometrification of the cosmic "one-ness-ization", we are compelled to introduce the term: "Meta-science", which embraces the concept of Holocosmics. (Fig 3) FIG. 3. : HOLOCOSMICS
Physicists have restricted the meaning of the word "Universe". However, based on Holocosmics' concept, the Universe simply represents a subsystem of the Universal System. This new concept leads to a super-scientific revolution (#5; Chang K. & Fujiwara H.; 1994). In the concept of Holocosmics, not only does a point mathematically represent a zero dimension, but also beyond this singular point, exists "nothingness". Furthermore, beyond the Universal System, there exists "emptiness". Nothingness is a key concept of Taoism, emptiness is the essence of Buddhist philosophy and, in between these two worlds exists a "real world" which represents the foundations of traditional science.
In 1905, Einstein published a paper on the special theory of relativity. Three years later, Herman Minkowsky defined the "world-line" with a model of the "null cone" and succeeded in expressing Einstein's theory in a more precise, mathematical language. The Einstein-Minkowsky model however, failed to explain ideas beyond the speed of light because the concept of the null, cone was limited by the photon's world line (which is equal to the speed of light: 300,000 km/sec). (Fig 4)
FIG. 4 : NULL CONE The field equation and Holocosmics Einstein's general theory of relativity is based on the field equations, which are represented by the operator G.
However, the field equations are not adaptable into the ghost field-which consists of the monstrosity and the immensity of nature. In this, we can witness the splendor of the Mobius band and the singular point of onenessization. The ghost field and the real world, found between the emptiness and nothingness, form the Holocosmics that can be expressed as follows:
The above representation of Holocosmics develops infinitely and is a very interesting fundamental, cosmic thought. This controls the hidden secrets of nature and of the cosmos. This area is that Einstein could not accomplish for it requires a higher state of "geometrification". Topological and curvilinear approaches are the most powerful weapon needed to conceptualize the 21st century's form of geometry which was "even neglected by great geometricians such as Descartes", said Leibniz.
The results of contemporary mathematics indicate that only the topological approach can expand our thoughts beyond zero and infinity. The most familiar spherical model in topology is a torus, which is a donut shape with the surface of a well-behaved geometrical figure. However, when introduced to the geometry of a "strange attractor" from the complexity system, the surface of the torus transforms into an infinite dimension with limitless and endless detail. The higher geometry of Meta-science can crystallize Holocosmics into wonderful geometric configuration. Here is one of the simplest origins and structures shown as a spherical model. (Fig 5) FIG. 5 : SPHERICAL COSMOS MODEL Einstein desired this model as it represents the core of cosmic onenessization. This led Leibniz to declare that cosmic simplification must be the teaching of an ancient Asian sage. (Fig 6)
Receiving the wisdom of the 1 ching (fundamentals of change) from a missionary friend, Leibniz wanted to get the transformation of Einstein's philosophy which meant achieving a higher level of the systematization of Eastern and Western sages' wisdom.
With the transition from the 20th to 21st century, and amidst the information revolution, these works are of paramount importance. The Holocosmics of Meta-scientific exploration is the best principal to accomplish such a great task. In realizing this success of integrating the prominent works of Newton's laws and Einstein's theory of relativity, we can enter a totally new horizon of Bartland Rusell's advanced science of human intellectualization". We are experiencing the excitement of discovery, much like that of the famous English philosopher, Francis Bacon, in making this presentation "a gift to mankind".
1. Einstein, Albert. On the electrodynamics of Moving Bodies; Annalen der Physik 17, 1905. Translated by W. Perritt & G. B. Joffeery. The principle of Relativity; Dover Publications Inc., NY, 1952. 2. Peat, David F. The Philosopher's stone; Bantam Books, New York, 1991. 3. Gleick, James. Genius; Vintage Book, NY, 1992. 4. Fujii, Nobuharu & Fujiwara, Hajime. Inter-Brain Fantasy (Japanese Title "KannoGenso"); Toko-shoin, Tokyo, 1988. 5. Chang, Kingshung & Fujiwara, Hajime. Future Wisdom of Meta-Science (Japanese/Chinese Title "Uchu Junrei"); Tomeisha, Tokyo, 1993 and Soiryoku Press, Taipei, 1997. 6. Synge, J. L. Talking about Relativity; North-Holland Publishing Co., 1970. |
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