[4] **viXra:1102.0037 [pdf]**
*submitted on 21 Feb 2011*

**Authors:** Ayind T Mahamba

**Comments:**
8 Pages. Submissions for FQXi essay contest.

The quest to explain the true nature of reality is one of the great scientific goals. In fact, this essay contest
asks: is Nature fundamentally continuous or discrete and how can these two different but very useful concepts be
fully reconciled? Physical science is vast, complex and remains mysterious [10]. Since long ago, the great thinkers
and scholars have dedicated their lives to the attempted comprehension1 of this reality that has become so abstract.
Throughout the centuries and through experimentation, they have established numerous laws, concepts, theories,
and principles concerning the fundamental notions of reality (centered on matter-energy and spacetime). I propose a
central theory (MIT), based on the information of, and compatible with, the contemporary scientific knowledge; the
existing fundamental relation between the "physical entities" passes through the determined quantitative
transmission (quantity) of this preserved transcendent greatness (quality). In addition to a "formal" relationship
(existence) which creates an informal description of what is real, there is a causal relationship between
"phenomena" (relativity). My informational approach has been productive in several domains where many enigma
persist; solutions for these problems must be envisaged globally, using ideas and concepts from numerous different
fields, with a coherent schema...
The "Theory of Universal Relativity" (TUR as a ToE) proposed here lays bridges between domains which, at first
glance, have nothing to do with each other; it also provides insight into how we can improve our knowledge by
understanding the interplay of complexity and simplicity. Therefore emerging from simplexity (contraction of
simplicity and complexity), reality is both digital and analogue (and between) and also more! We know there is a
strange and mysterious world that surrounds us, a world largely hidden from our senses with extra dimensions and
as a mathematical concept of reality, MIT may confirm that we are part of a cosmic hologram (a paradigm shift).
My theory has the advantage of being extremely simple, not limited to scientists because everyone can understand it
(I = 1 ± i). So, in this essay, I will try to explain why and how [1][13][48][51].

**Category:** Mathematical Physics

[3] **viXra:1102.0032 [pdf]**
*replaced on 2016-02-03 07:56:27*

**Authors:** Malcolm Macleod

**Comments:** 5 Pages.

In this article I propose the sqrt of Planck momentum, denoted here as Q, as a potential link between the mass constants and the charge constants. Formulas for the fundamental physical constants are derived as geometrical shapes in terms of Q, the Sommerfeld fine structure constant alpha (11-12 digit precision), the vacuum of permeability (exact value) and the speed of light c (exact value). By defining Q in terms of the Rydberg constant, the most accurate natural constant (12-13 digits), the numerical solutions for the physical constants are then limited only by the precision of the fine structure constant. Solutions (below) are consistent with CODATA 2014. Furthermore we may replace the 5 SI units (kg, m, s, A, k) with 3 (s, m/s, \sqrt{kg.m/s}). The electron is solved using magnetic monopoles which then suggests a Planck unit theory.

**Category:** Mathematical Physics

[2] **viXra:1102.0027 [pdf]**
*replaced on 2012-09-06 04:35:29*

**Authors:** Sergey G. Fedosin

**Comments:** 5 Pages. Turkish Journal of Physics, 2012, Vol. 36, No 3, P. 461 – 464.

The scale dimension discovered in the theory of infinite nesting of matter is studied from the perspective of physical implementation of well-studied four-and n-dimensional geometric objects. Adding the scale dimension to Minkowski four-dimensional space means the necessity to use the five-dimensional spacetime.

**Category:** Mathematical Physics

[1] **viXra:1102.0009 [pdf]**
*submitted on 7 Feb 2011*

**Authors:** Daniele Sasso

**Comments:** 7 pages, 5 figures.

The criteria of stability defined in the standard theory of linear systems aren't
exhaustive and show some inconsistencies. In this article we define new
criteria of stability more consistent with real physical situations. In particular
we distinguish between static stability and dynamic stability in order to analyse
the stability of systems in the time domain and in Laplace's equivalent
domain. Let introduce then the frequency stability in order to analyse the
stability of systems in the Fourier domain.

**Category:** Mathematical Physics