Background

I'm currently quite sick physically, but I'm attempting to pursue some interesting directions of fundamental physics research while I can.

Research Focus

  1. I'm developing a unifying theory of information that is based on the idea of a finite bounded universe with strong relativism such that no observer can know anything at all that is not an immediate local comparison between their own information state and directly interacting information structures, with no coordinate systems except those invented by observers and extrapolated possibly with very significant error to imagine non-local observations based on possibly faulty models.
  2. I'm considering the stability and lifetime of systems on all scales within the context of this abstract information theory: from period doubling and chaos, particle decays, stable nucleotides and electron configurations, and stable planetary orbits, and also stable biological structures and stable human interactions and the rise and fall of empires. All these I consider to be first order equivalent systems with possibly identical information laws which produce a conformal field theory built from 'relatively prime sequences' and 'commutator relations' between cyclic groups of integers.
  3. Using theory and experiment, I'm investigating whether we might be mistaken in believing that the photon is it's own antiparticle.

The antiphoton evidence comes from a wide range of disciplines, and includes facts such as the enormous temperature of the solar corona above 1 million degrees while the solar surface is only about 6000K. This could be explained if "dark" antiphotons from space are annihilating with outgoing photons, as though the sun were pushing back antiphoton pressure from space, and in the laboratory such interactions may be producing neutrinos, which would be easily overlooked. The same reasoning applies to sunspots where solar storm magnetic fields draw down particles into the sun surface and produce both darkening and heating. These concepts are also possibly related to dark matter and energy questions.

In biology we might ask why after a billion years green is the color of sunlight absorbing plants and not black. But green is the maximum solar output so why reflect it?

But if antiphotons exist then the leaves could absorb the entire visal spectrum and also some wavelengths of antiphotons, but reject others, making them look green overall.

In psychophysics there are many basic but unexplained phenomena of color appearance in human vision, still unresolved after 300 years of color science.

The ease in which humans can discriminate a light source from an equiluminous reflective surface in the laboratory under identical calibrated conditions is one example, and also the colors of after-images and extra-spectral sources, as well as the generation of 'impossible' color perceptions.

In general this antiphoton idea pertains to the ease of confusing addition of a positive with the subtraction of a negative, when only a sum is available.

Summary

My overall theory of universal information is a possible theory of everything with the assumption of a finite bounded universe, discrete topology, but with 'relativistic information theory' at the center.

The entire emergent space, time, matter, etc, is constructed from information units which are units of relative geometric curvature and are both observers and the observed and always influence each other.

The are only local interacting observers, no coordinates, and all observers are assemblies of units of information, and information is structure, and structure is curved geometry including space and time, i.e. quantum gravity curvature, which itself is relative within any observer viewpoint. There is strict relativism of observation, even no absolute temperature, and there are no other ingredients other than the building blocks of geometric information and their graph adjacency. And finally, time is an observer orientation and not absolute.

The math is mostly comprised of set and graph theory, finite groups, and finite topology and much can be reduced to trivial operations on binary strings, with no calculus.