## Descripción

Foreword | |||

Introduction | |||

Chapter 1 | |||

Elements of physics | |||

1.1. | The Elements of physics by Proclus Diadochus of Lycia | ||

1.2. | The Elements of physics by Sir Isaac Newton | ||

1.3. | The Elements of physics by H. Lorentz and A. Einstein | ||

1.4. | World ether, Absolute space and physical vacuum | ||

1.4.1. | World ether | ||

1.4.2. | The Absolute space (AS) | ||

1.4.3. | Physical vacuum | ||

Chapter 2 | |||

Systems of physical quantities | |||

2.1. | Interconnection of mathematics and physics | ||

2.2. | General characteristic of the processes of measurement | ||

2.3. | Systems of physical quantities | ||

2.4. | About the number of base units | ||

Chapter 3 | |||

Dimensionality of space and physical quantities | |||

3.1. | Dimensionality of space | ||

3.1.1. | Physical interpretation of dimensionality of space | ||

3.1.2. | Dimensionality of space in philosophy | ||

3.2. | Dimensionality of physical quantities and dimensional analysis | ||

3.3. | Interrelation of dimensionality of space with dimensionality of physical quantities | ||

Chapter 4 | |||

Expression of base physical quantities through length and creation of a system of physical quantities, L-system | |||

4.1. | Expression of base physical quantities through length | ||

4.1.1. | Expression of base physical units of mass and time through length | ||

4.1.2. | Expression of base physical units of temperature, light intensity, amount of substance and electric current through length | ||

4.2. | System L and dimensionality of base and derived physical quantities | ||

4.2.1. | Dimensionality of energies, Maxwell and Einstein’s equations in the L system | ||

Chapter 5 | |||

Numerical values of units of base physical quantities and fundamental physical constants in L system. Hierarchical structure of finite-dimensional spaces of our Universe | |||

5.1. | Numerical value of the unit of mass in L system | ||

5.2. | Numerical value of time unit in L system | ||

5.3. | Numerical value of the unit of temperature in L system | ||

5.4. | Numerical value of the unit of amount of substance in the L system | ||

5.5. | Numerical value of the unit of light intensity in L system | ||

5.6. | Numerical value of the unit of electric current in L system | ||

5.7. | Numerical values of fundamental physical constants in L system | ||

5.8. | Comparison of standards of base units of measurement of time and length | ||

5.9. | Maximum values of measurements of our Universe | ||

5.9.1. | Maximum values of linear spaces of our Universe | ||

5.9.2. | Maximal values of measurements of areas in our Universe | ||

5.1 . | Values of energies of our Universe | ||

5.1 .1. | Values of mechanical and gravitational energies | ||

5.1 .2. | Values of coulomb and kinetic energies | ||

5.1 .3. | New relations of energies and their values | ||

5.11. | Constants of energy relations | ||

5.11.1. | Relation between gravitation force constant on the Earth (acceleration) and photon’s acceleration | ||

5.11.2. | Relation between gravitation force constant on the Earth (acceleration) and electron’s acceleration | ||

5.11.3. | Relation between gravitation force constant on the Earth (acceleration) and temperature | ||

5.11.4. | Relation between temperature unit and coulomb energy at the level of electron’s classical radius | ||

5.11.5. | Relation between electron’s coulomb energy and proton’s electromagnetic energy at the level of electron’s classical radius (fine structure constant) | ||

5.11.6. | Relation between electron’s coulomb energy and proton’s electromagnetic energy at the level of proton’s classical radius | ||

5.11.7. | Relation between proton’s electromagnetic energy at the level of its classical radius and the R_{2}^{lim} radius |
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5.12. | Large numbers | ||

5.12.1. | Relation between proton’s maximal energy and gravitational energy on the surface of the Earth | ||

5.12.2. | Relation between electron’s coulomb and gravitational energies | ||

5.12.3. | Relation between proton’s coulomb and gravitational energies | ||

5.12.4. | Relation between proton’s electromagnetic and gravitational energies below the level of proton’s classical radius | ||

5.13. | Planck’s units of measurement in L system | ||

Chapter 6 | |||

Geometric interpretation of physical quantities | |||

6.1. | Geometric interpretation of base physical quantities of macro-mechanics | ||

6.1.1. | Unit and standard of length | ||

6.1.2. | Mass, its standard and inertia | ||

6.1.3. | Time and its standard | ||

6.1.4. | Motion momentum (impulse) | ||

6.1.5. | Speed | ||

6.1.6. | Force | ||

6.1.7. | Angular momentum (impulse moment) | ||

6.1.8. | Pressure | ||

6.1.9. | Acceleration | ||

6.1.1 . | Work, energy | ||

6.1.11. | Entropy | ||

6.2. | Geometric interpretations of fundamental notions of micro-mechanics | ||

6.2.1. | Spin (J) |
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6.2.2. | Electron, positron, electric charge, photon and neutrino | ||

6.2.3. | Bosons and fermions | ||

6.2.4. | Quarks and gluons | ||

Chapter 7 | |||

Explanation of certain physical phenomena of mega- and micro-worlds | |||

7.1. | Uncertainty principle | ||

7.2. | Micro-wave background (relic) radiation | ||

7.3. | Geometric interpretation of four forces | ||

7.4. | Gravitation and the speed of gravitational waves | ||

7.5. | Black and white holes | ||

7.5.1. | Proton as a black hole | ||

7.5.2. | Proton as a white hole | ||

7.6. | Red shift of galactic objects as time defect | ||

7.7. | Temperature, proton decay and entropy | ||

7.8. | Energy states of the Sun and the Earth | ||

7.8.1. | The Sun | ||

7.8.2. | The Earth | ||

7.9. | Big Bang and emergence of matter | ||

Conclusion | |||

Bibliography |

The new millennium opened a new epoch of physical paradigms in science. The old ones came to contradict the new experimental data and proved of little value. The physics of the general theory of relativity and that of Niels Bohr, as well as physical and cosmological myths based on those theories have collapsed despite the powerful support of the pillars of official science.

This books presents a new mathematical-physical paradigm, being at the same time a continuation of research in space structures of the Universe, the structures whose foundations were laid down in my earlier books: *Spaces,*and *The Introduction to Philosophy of Mathematical Spaces.*

This book presents a complete geometrization of physical quantities which the great researchers of natural science have long sought.

Jointly with the new geometry according to the laws of which matter is formed, and which is expounded in the books *Spaces* and *The Introduction to Philosophy of Mathematical Spaces,* this book presents a new model of formation of matter from qualitative-quantitative numbers and their interaction. These interactions are based on very simple old laws discovered by Sir Isaac Newton, Charles Augustine de Coulomb and others. There’s no need for complex mathematical equations in which modern physics is so abundant because these equations are purely phenomenological and reflect no actual physical realities. God neither plays dice, nor creates the Universe according to those mathematical equations which run to pages on end in various monographs and textbooks on physics.

The main idea of this book is to show that geometrization of physical quantities is possible. The geometry itself along the laws of which matter is formed needs further improvement as well as standardization of new notions in the sphere of qualitative, quantitative and qualitative-quantitative numbers and mathematical operations with them. The obtained quantitative values of energies show clearly that the manifest Universe is fully compensated, and stationary, and that all qualitatively different physical interactions are fully coordinated with each other. This book presents no absolute truth, being founded, like all books on science, on idealization of mathematical and geometrical notions. But even this idealization shows that practically all physical parameters of macro and micro worlds are inter-related, geometrically inter-related too.

I’d like to take the opportunity to express my deep gratitude to all my colleagues, my kith and kin who facilitated the emergence of this book. I express my special gratitude to my wife Natalia Michailovna Rzhanitsyna, to whom this book is dedicated.

**Evgeny Borisovich CHIZHOV** (born in 1937)

In 1959, he graduated from Moscow Dmitry Mendeleyev’s Chemical-Technological Institute. Between 1959 and 1969, he worked as a researcher under Academician N.M.Emmanuel at the Institute of Chemical Physics of the USSR Academy of Sciences. In 1966, he received his doctor’s degree in natural science. In 1969–1991 he was the head of department at the Institute of Organic Chemistry and Technology. Since 1991 he is a businessman.

E.B.Chizhov has over 60 certificates of authorship and patents for inventions. In 1985, he developed a mechanism of interaction of solid body and fluid describing corrosion and catalytic processes (not published). In 2005, Evgeny Chizhov developed new mathematics the foundations of which have been published in his book “Introduction to Philosophy of Mathematical Spaces”.