Sunday, April 30, 2006

String Theory Vaporware

On Apr 30, 2006, at 8:45 PM, Jack Sarfatti wrote:

On Apr 30, 2006, at 8:08 PM, Mcmahon, David M wrote:

Don't recall if you noticed this.

Thanks. It looks good. I am reading Penrose Ch. 31 On the Road to Reality ;-) on the same topic right now as a matter of fact. Actually, I am formulating an argument for old hadronic string theory without extra space dimensions.

c^4/G* ~ 1 Gev/fermi

No problem with point-like quarks and electrons from large space-warp in which the effective radius R ~ h/mc is much larger than circumference over 2pi.

R >> C/2pi


2pi >> C/R ~ "scattering size of string"/Compton wavelength ---> 0 (point limit) as the scattering momentum transfer increases - until of course a little strong finite-range G* blackhole forms with Hawking radiation that we see as all sorts of particles coming out of the collision.

Strings and black holes are sort of dual to each other anyway. Wheeler's geons as elementary particles made out of "marble" Weyl curvature works for Lp* ~ 1 fermi. The Weyl gravity energy is NONLOCAL - with a twistor basis. Micro-geons are Bohm's hidden variables. This is strong-short range macro-quantum geometrodynamics powered by dark energy that comes in two forms i.e., attractive positive and repulsive negative pressure.

Abdus Salam invited me to ICTP in 1973 when I published a paper suggesting Kerr black hole microgeon explanation for universal slope Regge trajectories with Lp* ~ 1 fermi and massive strong graviton - f-meson spin 2.

-----Original Message-----
From: Jack Sarfatti []
Sent: Sun 4/30/2006 5:17 PM
To: Waldyr Jr.;

Subject: Super-algebra of Cartan Forms?

Each element of the super-algebra is of the form

a(p+1) + db(p)

a is a p + 1 form

b is a p-form

d = Cartan exterior derivative that is nilpotent

d^2 = 0

Addition law

[a(p+1) + db(p)] + [c(p+1) + de(p)] = [a(p+1) + c(p+1)] + d[b(p) + e(p)]

Exterior multiplication law

[a(p+1) + db(p)]/\[c(p+1) + de(p)]

= a(p+1)/\c(p+1) + d[a(p+1)/\e(p) + b(p)/\c(p+1)]

In n-dim space the largest non-zero p-form is an n-form.

Is this well-known or did I just invent it?

Ref. p. 877 "The Road to Reality" by Roger Penrose

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