Here is an excerpt from near the end of the 758 pages of Principia Unitas - Volume III - The Universal Mechanism.  This text explains Unified Field Theory from a cosmological perspective.

TIMELINE LEADING TO UNIFIED FIELD THEORY

It is not within the scope of this work to outline every milestone in the history of the evolution of Unified Field Theory.  There have been so many.  However, I will outline the individuals and the principles they have developed throughout history, who have led to the current understanding of the information-wave-particle triplet of EMR and how this corresponds to the three unitary symmetry groups of the current standard model of physics which has enabled the concept of Unified Field Theory to emerge. 

No man or woman is an island and no theoretical physicist is an island either.  This Unified Field Theory is but an extension of centuries of previous legendary pioneers who have laid the trail to its inception.  The following luminaries are people who I most wish to both honour and thank for their dedication and brilliance in furthering our understanding of the universe.  It is very important and necessary process for me to offer my heartfelt gratitude and deep respect for the profound accomplishments of these visionary individuals that have laid the groundwork to this current work.  Each person listed below has been a beacon of light and hope through the mists of comprehension of our universe and their illuminating knowledge has lit the path to the present and will be remembered into the future.  I am very aware of the magnitude of what this Unified Field Theory brings to the world and the scientific community and the implications that will ensue from its acceptance, but I also know that this information can only be brought to the light of day because of all the tireless, diligent and brilliant discoverers that have led us to this point in human history.  Thank you to each and every one of them. 

  • 570-495 BCE - Pythagoras – Greek philosopher, mathematician, mystic, musician, scientist.  Developed Pythagorean theorem– the geometric principle of the unitary nature of three, which states that in a right-angled triangle the area of the square on the hypotenuse (the side opposite the right angle) is equal to the sum of the areas of the squares of the other two sides—that is, .[1]  This principle has been the foundational for the Law of Unified Field Theory.

  • 469 – 399 BCE – Socrates – Classical Greek philosopher from Athens who is known as one of the founding fathers of western philosophy.  Most famous students were Plato & Xenophon.  Developed the field of ethics and contributed greatly to the fields of epistemology and logic. Encouraged libertarianism among the young and charged with heresy for introducing non-State approved gods.  Stated the fact that “I only know that I know nothing” and that “the unexamined life is not worth living”.  Developed Socratic Method for determining what is good and just.  This process has been distilled into the modern day scientific method of determination.  Socrates stressed that "virtue was the most valuable of all possessions; the ideal life was spent in search of the Good. Truth lies beneath the shadows of existence, and it is the job of the philosopher to show the rest how little they really know."  Tried and found guilty of heresy and ordered to drink a cup of hemlock in order to die, which he did.[2]  Socratean philosphy lies at the heart of western philosophy.

  • 424/423-348/347 BCE – Plato – Classical Greek philosopher, mathematician, ethicist, student of Socrates, mentor of Aristotle. Founder of the Academy in Athens, which was the first institution in history of higher consciousness teaching.  Developed cosmological story based on the principle of light and shadows, known as “Plato’s Allegory of The Cave” which took the form of a series of dialogues between Socrates with his older brother, Glaucon.  His philosophies which were written in his Socratic dialogues were the cornerstone of both western philosophy and science.[3]

  • 384-322 BCE – Aristotle – Greek philosopher, mathematician, student of Plato and teacher of Alexander the Great.  Wrote many books covering physics, metaphysics, politics, government, ethics, biology, zoology.  Aristotle and Plato and Socrates were the founding fathers of western philosophy on such diverse topics as morality, ethics, science, politics, logic, aesthetics, and metaphysics.[4]

  • 287 – 212 BCE - Archimedes – Greek mathematician, physicist, inventor, astronomer.  Main scientist and mathematician of ancient times.  Discovered the area under the arc of a parabola; defined the Archimedes spiral, developed formulae for the volumes of surfaces of revolution and a method expressing large numbers.  As an inventor, he developed the screw pump and many other machines.  He understood that a sphere has ⅔rds the volume and surface area of its circumscribing cylinder.  This knowledge was a founding principle on the development of the geometry of the Unified Standard Model.  Used the method of exhaustion to approximate the value of pi.   Postulated the Archimedean property of real numbers that any magnitude when added to itself enough times will exceed any given magnitude.  Composed many written works on the principles of geometric shapes, levers and mechanics.  Discovered displacement law of hydrostatics and explained the principle of a lever.  A truly great pioneer of science, physics and mathematics who laid many philosophical foundations for future generations.[5]

  • 6th Century – Thales of Miletus – observed that rubbing fur on various substances (e.g. amber) caused an attraction between the two = static electricity.

  • 1st Century – Pliny recorded that a shepherd discovered the magnetic properties of some iron stones.

  • 1473-1543 – Nicolaus Copernicus – Renaissance astronomer and mathematician, artist, economist, Catholic cleric who developed heliocentric cosmological model, this began the Copernican Revolution.[6]

  • 1493 – 1541 - Paracelsus – German-Swiss Renaissance physician, botanist, alchemist, astrologer, and general occultist.  He is also credited for giving zinc its name, calling it zincum, and is regarded as the first systematic botanist. Paracelsus is the father of modern day chemistry.  He understood the energetic principles of the universe and applied these in the development of his work.  His understanding of the principles of the arcana (U(1)), archeus (SU(3)) and corpus (SU(2)) as well as his principia (three philosophical principles) of mercurius (U(1)), sulphur (SU(3)) and salt (SU(2)) represented the fledgling comprehension of the three unitary symmetry groups of the Unified Standard Model.

  • 1564 – 1642 – Galileo Galilei – Italian physicist, mathematician, astronomer and philosopher.  Major catalyst for the Scientific Revolution.  Father of modern day observational astronomy and modern physics.  Understood the phases of Venus, observed sunspots.  Supported Copernicus’ heliocentric cosmology.  Wrote “Two New Sciences” book regarding kinematics and the strength of materials.  Placed under house arrest for heretical perspectives to Pope Urban VIII.

  • 1571 – 1630 – Johannes Kepler – German mathematician, astronomer and astrologer.  Developed laws of planetary motion or “celestial physics”.  His work was foundational for Isaac Newton’s theory of universal gravitation.  Integrated reason and religious philosophy into his work with the perception that the universe had been created according to an intelligible plan that is accessible through the natural light of reason.  Transformed astronomy into universal mathematical physics.

  • 1600 – William Gilbert – published his work “On the Magnet and Magnetic bodies, and on that Great Magnet the Earth”.  This work was Europe’s finest treatise on electromagnetism at that time in the 17th century.

  • 1675 – Robert Boyle states that electric attraction and repulsion can act in a vacuum – Boyle’s law.

  • 1678 - Christian Huygens - Dutch physicist believed that light was made up of waves vibrating up and down perpendicular to the propagation direction that light travels, and therefore formulated a way of visualising wave propagation. This became known as 'Huygens' Principle'. Huygens theory was the successful theory of light wave motion in three dimensions.

  • 1687 – Sir Isaac Newton published his historical work “Mathematical Principles of Natural Philosophy “.  At the time, some of the experiments conducted on light theory, both the wave theory and particle theory, had some unexplained phenomena, which Newton could not justifiably explain via the phenomenon of light interference. This forced Newton's particle theory in favour of the wave theory. This difficulty was due to the unexplained phenomenon of light polarisation. Scientists were familiar with the fact that wave motion was parallel to the direction of wave travel, NOT perpendicular to the direction of wave travel, as in the case of light waves.  He contended that light was made up of numerous small particles called “corpuscles”. This could explain such features as light's ability to travel in straight lines and reflect off surfaces. This theory was known to have its problems: although it explained reflection well, its explanation of refraction and diffraction was less satisfactory. In order to explain refraction, Newton's Opticks (1704) postulated the existence of an "Aethereal Medium" which transmitted vibrations faster than light, by which light, when overtaken, is put into "Fits of easy Reflexion and easy Transmission", which caused refraction and diffraction.  Newton believed that these vibrations were related to heat radiation.  Developed theory of universal gravitation and Newton’s Laws of Motion.

  • 1748-1775 – Leonhard Euler – One of the greatest mathematicians of all time.  Developed mathematical function; mathematical constant, Euler’s number, e – for the base of the natural logarithm;  Euler-Mascheroni constant -  .57721;  Euler’s identity;  Euler’s rotation theorem;  encouraged wave of light theory; Euler’s equations for inviscid flow; infinitesimal calculus; number theory; graph theory; wrote “Elements of Algebra”.

  • 1752 – Benjamin Franklin - Perceived the link between lightning and electricity and was the first to use the concept of positive and negative charge.  He theorized a “luminiferous ether” to explain the wave theory of light.

  • 1767 - Joseph Priestley proposed an electrical inverse square law.

  • 1768-1830 - Joseph Fourier – French mathematician and physicist who developed Fourier series, Fourier analysis, Fourier transform and Fourier’s Law of thermal conduction as a result of his deep study of trigonometric law.  His fascination with trigonometry may have arisen as a result of his trip to Egypt and his study of the Rosetta Stone.[7]

  • 3.4.1777 (born) - Carl Friedrich Gauss - German mathematician, considered one of the best mathematicians in history, along with Leonhard Euler.  A child prodigy who discovered that any regular polygon of a Fermat prime can be constructed with a compass and straight edge.  He was also able to construct a heptadecagon and did much work on number theory and modular arithmetic.  He managed to discover that every positive integer can be represented by, at most, three triangular numbers in his diary note “ΕΥΡΗΚΑ! num = Δ + Δ + Δ".  (This is because of the Unified Field Theory Formula of Everything of _______).  He also developed the prime number theorem regarding the distribution of primes.  His major written work was the book “Disquisitiones Arithmeticae” published in 1801 which is a text book on number theory. Developed Gauss’s Law.  Developed a system of magnetic units = unit of magnetic induction “si” now called gauss.  Described forces due to groups of charges – precursor of Fourier transformation. [8] 

  • 1785 - Charles Coulomb – inverse-square law of electrostatics.  Coulomb named after him = unit of electric charge.

  • 1788 - Joseph-Louis Lagrange - Italian-French mathematician made important contributions to all fields of analysis, number theory, and classical and celestial mechanics.[9]  Lagrangian mechanics is an important recognition of the dynamics of any system[10] and the Lagrangian of a dynamical system is a function that summarizes the dynamics of the system.[11]   Both these concepts have contributed to the conceptualisation of a unified and universal dynamic field which Unified Field Theory embodies.

  • 1799 – Alessandro Volta produced the first electric battery.  The unit volt is named after him.

  • 1803 – Thomas Young – performed two slit experiment showing wave interference of light and dark waves.

  • 12.2.1809-19.4.1882 - Charles Robert Darwin – English scientist who discovered principle of evolution.  He established the fact that all species of life have common descent via the process of descent with modification as a result of the process of natural selection.

  • 1815 – Augustin-Jean Fresnel – supported Thomas Young’s experiments with mathematical calculations.

  • 1820 – Hans Christian Ørsted – united the sciences of electricity and magnetism.  The oersted unit of magnetic induction named after him.

  • 1820 – André-Marie Ampère – developed Ampère’s Law describing the magnetic force between two electric currents.  Ampère = unit of electrical current.

  • 1821 – 1895 - Arthur Cayley - British mathematician who developed the Cayley graph which is able to encode the abstract structure of a group;    He developed the Cayley–Hamilton theorem— i.e. that every square matrix is a root of its own characteristic polynomial.  He verified this theorem for matrices of order 2 and 3.  (This has big implications for Unified Field Theory‘s universal qualities of Q2 and Q3).  He also understood the concept of groups and saw that they are a binary operation set that obey particular laws.  Developed projective geometry with its emphasis on perspective, which is highly applicable to the Unified Standard Model’s twelve fields.  This work laid the foundation for invariant theory, linear algebra, infinite groups and the theories of quadratic forms and determinants.[12]   Much of Cayley’s work is coherent with Unified Field Theory.

  • 1826 – Georg Simon Ohm – stated his Ohm’s law of electrical resistance. Ohm = unit of electrical resistance.

  • 1831 – Michael Faraday – discovered the law of electromagnetic induction - basis of Maxwell’s equations.  Proved that a changing magnetic field produces an electric field.

  • 1840 – James Prescott Joule – formulated law quantifying the amount of heat produced in a circuit as proportional to the product of the time duration/resistance/and square of the current passing through it.

  • 1843 – Sir William Rowan Hamilton – understood the quaternion equation i2 = j2 = k2 = ijk = -1.  He did much work on quaternions, which unfortunately for quantum physics has fallen into disuse until now.

  • 1845-1879 - William Clifford - developed the associative geometric algebra that generalises complex numbers called Clifford algebra which is based on non-Euclidean geometry.  Einstein used this in the development of his theory of general relativity.[13]  Suggested that gravitation might be a manifestation of an underlying geometry.  This is the precursor to the understanding of the universal quality of Q2.

  • 1845 – Michael Faraday – understood that light propagation in a material can be influenced by external magnetic fields.  Developed the Faraday cage.

  • 1846 – William Kelvin - developed the laws of thermodynamics.

  • 1865 – James Clerk Maxwell - published “A Dynamical Theory of the Electromagnetic Field” – showed that associated electric and magnetic fields of electromagnetism travel through space in the form of waves, at constant velocity of 3.0 x 108 m/s.

  • 1867-1934 - Madame Curie – French-Polish physicist and chemist, who did much pioneering work in radioactivity, particle decay as well as discovered the elements polonium and radium. [14]  Together with her husband, Jacques Curie, she discovered the piezoelectric effect, which is linear reversible electromechanical interaction between the mechanical and the electrical state in crystalline materials with no inversion symmetry.[15]   This is an explanation of the dynamics of the presence of the optical vortex soliton wave of dark light states within crystalline materials.  Won two Nobel Prizes and was the most famous female scientist in history.

  • 1873 – James Clerk Maxwell – states that light is an electromagnetic phenomenon.  Developed Maxwell’s equations.

  • 1873-1916 – Karl Schwarzschild – German physicist who was able to find the first exact solution to Einstein’s field equations of general relativity for a single spherical non-rotating mass.  This led to the understanding of the phenomenon of the Schwarzschild radius, which is the size of the event horizon in a non-rotating black hole.

  • 1881 – Nicola Tesla – conceived of wireless power transmission.  Paved way for AC motor.  Invented Tesla coil – generating AC power of a million volts.  Creation of free energy from a “vacuum” (i.e. dark gravity arising from dark space).

  • 1878 – Thomas Edison – invented incandescent light bulb for commercial application.

  • 1887 – 1961 - Erwin Schrödinger – Austrian physicist who founded many principles of quantum mechanics including: Schrödinger’s equation; Schrödinger’s cat thought experiment; giving the derivation of the wave equation for time independent systems which provided the correct eigenvalues for the hydrogen atom; Rayleigh-Schrödinger perturbation; Schrödinger-Newton equations;  Schrödinger functional; Schrödinger method; solving the problem of scattering within time dependent systems.[16]

  • 1888 – Heinrich Hertz – demonstrated EMR waves by building a device that detected UHF radio waves.  Also discovered that radio waves could be transmitted through some materials & reflected by others = basis of radar.  Explained reflection, refraction, polarisation, interference and velocity of EMR waves.  Frequency of EMR radiation (Hz) named after him.

  • 1897 – Joseph John Thomson – discovered the electron and also recognised the phenomenon of elastic Thomson scattering.

  • 1899 – Henrick Lorentz – discovered that moving bodies contract in the direction of motion.  This led to development of Lorentz transformations.

  • 1900 - Max Planck - proposed the Quantum Theory – existence of light quanta, a finite packet of energy which depends on the frequency and velocity of the radiation.  Established Planck’s constant.

  • 18779 - 1955 – Albert Einstein – proved that Maxwell’s equations are not required to describe electromagnetic radiation if special relativity is accounted for.  Believed that thermodynamics was the power behind the throne of electromagnetism.  Proposed a solution to the problem of observations made on the behaviour of light having characteristics of both wave and particle theory from photoelectric experiment.  From work of Planck on emission of light from hot bodies, Einstein suggested that light is composed of tiny particles called photons, and that each photon has energy. Light theory branches out into the physics of quantum mechanics, which was conceptualised in the twentieth century. Quantum mechanics deals with behaviour of nature on the atomic scale or smaller. Gave the proof of wave-particle duality nature of light in quantum theory.  Developed concepts of special relativity and general relativity (GR = based on Newton’s Theory of Universal Gravitation) to explain the behaviour of motion of light.  Developed concept of field over ether.

  • 1905 – Henri Poincaré – demonstrated the perfect invariance of all Maxwell’s equations which led to the theory of special relativity; Poincaré conjecture.

  • 1907 – Hermann Minkowski – showed how Albert Einstein’s special theory of relativity can be represented geometrically by developing the Minkowski space-time model of four dimensional space.  In 1910 he developed the understanding of the geometry of numbers.

  • 1913 – Niels Bohr – discovered electron shells around nucleus of atom.  Developed concept of Bohr radius.

  • 1918-1988 – Richard Phillips Feynman – discovered path integrals of quantum mechanics; theory of quantum electrodynamics; Feynman diagrams; quantum computing; introduced nanotechnology.

  • 1920’s - Satyendra Nath Bosé –– Indian mathematical physicist best known for his work with Albert Einstein on quantum mechanics which led to the foundation of the Bosé–Einstein statistics and the theory of the Bosé–Einstein condensate.

  • 1925 - Wolfgang Pauli – Austrian physicist who came to understand through the study of quantum spin, that no two identical fermions reside in the same quantum state at the same time – this became known as the Pauli principle.  Developed the Pauli matrices which represent the SU(2) matrix.

  • 1926-1996 - Abdus Salam - Pakistani theoretical physicist and Nobel laureate in physics for his work on the electroweak unification of the electromagnetic and weak forces.  Developed the Grand Unified Theory which unifies the three forces of electromagnetic, weak and strong interactions on which Unified Field Theory is premised.  Also worked on the vector meson and supersymmetry.[17]

  • 1942 - current – Prof. Stephen Hawking – British theoretical physicist who developed theories on gravitational singularity within general relativity.  Also predicts that black holes emit radiation, which is quite possible because they are Q3 (decay). Contributed greatly to our understanding of black holes and cosmogenesis.

  • 1943 – 2014 – Masaru Emoto – Japanese author for his recognition of the fact that Consciousness has an effect on the molecular structure of water.  His two volumes – Volumes 1 & 2 – “Messages from Water”[18] show beautiful images depicting the principle of the interrelationship between the environment and water, and the quantum entanglement that occurs as the intrinsic and total angular momentum within the atoms of a water molecule interact with the environment in which they are located.

  • 1964 – Murray Gell-Mann – discovered existence of quarks.

  • 1964 – Peter Higgs – Together with five other theorists:  Francois Englert, Gerald Guralnik, Tom Kibble, Robert Brout and Carl Hagen, who recognised the existence of a particle that created mass as a result of spontaneous symmetry breaking.  This particle is called the “Higgs boson”, named after Peter Higgs.  I commend all six theorists for their ground-breaking work.

  • 1976 – Fritz-Albert Popp – recognised the existence of bio-photons and developed the science of biophotonics – i.e. the physics of information within light in biological systems.  This was foundational work made possible due to the triple quantum nature of light (i.e. information-wave-particle).

  • 1983 – Cabbibo–Kobayashi–Maskawa – discovered CKM Matrix and the three generations of quarks.

  • 1988 – Jacques Benveniste – his research on high dilutions of anti-IgE antibodies proved the validity of the concept that homeopathic remedies contain the energetic signature of the original substance via the “memory” of water.  This was foundational work that showed that water can transmit information due to the triple quantum nature of light interacting with the quantum state of water.

  • 1995 – current - Edward Witten –presented concept of M-theory – a supersymmetric theory in eleven dimensions which is an extension of string theory.  Concept of “supergravity” is the principle of dark gravity Unified M-theory.

  • 1999 - current - Brian Greene – American theoretical physicist and string theorist, for his perception into string theory and ten dimensions as well as deep questioning into the nature of reality.  His books - “The Elegant Universe”, “The Fabric of the Cosmos”, “The Hidden Reality” have done much to propagate the advancement of string theory as the best possible solution to a unified field theory.

  • 2007 – current - Dr Robert Lanza – American Doctor of medicine and scientist in the fields of biology and regenerative medicine - theory of biocentrism – i.e. that the principle of life itself is the fundamental cause of the cosmos.  This concept expresses the perspective that the principle of life itself and Consciousness are at the core of existence, reality and the universe and are the causative principles of cosmogenesis, not physics and chemistry.[19]

  • 1954 – current -  Dr Lawrence Krauss – Canadian-American theoretical physicist and scholar of Richard Feynman, who does much to promulgate the importance of science in everyday life and science education.  Author of many books including “A Universe from Nothing – Why There is Something Rather than Nothing” which explains the concept that nothingness is the source of everything that arises.  This is coherent with the understanding of the physics of Absolute Zero of Field 12 of Unified Field Theory.  Advocates atheistic perspective that it is not necessary to have a concept of God as per spiritual traditions in order to understand the cosmos.  Promotes the idea that reason and logic are the means by which the mysteries of the universe are known.

  • 2012 – July 4th - CERN – confirmation of the existence of  a “Higgs-like” boson, which is proposed as a quantum particle responsible for creating mass.

 

 

[1] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pythagoras

[2] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Socrates

[3] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Plato

[4] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Aristotle

[5] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Archimedes

[6] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nicolaus_Copernicus

[7] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Joseph_Fourier

[8] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gauss

[9] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lagrange

[10] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lagrangian_mechanics

[11] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lagrangian

[12] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Arthur_Cayley

[13] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/William_Kingdon_Clifford

[14] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Madame_Curie

[15] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Piezoelectricity

[16] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Erwin_Schrödinger

[17] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Abdus_Salam

[18] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Masaru_Emoto

[19] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Biocentrism_(theory_of_everything)