Congratulations to Sean MacLachlan

Congratulations! One day they will travel without burning any fuel, using ES technology, part of Steve Bannister’s second industrial revolution.

To: emyrone@aol.com
Sent: 18/10/2016 16:31:47 GMT Daylight Time
Subj: Re: Unified Field Theory for Supercomputer Simulation

Myron,

My career has taken on a new development. I no longer work with HP. I am now the Chief Technology Officer for a startup company I cofounded called Relevent (www.releventcity.com) that uses Artificial Intelligence to recommend events for people in their local community and while traveling across the United States.
I am the primary software developer for this company.

Sean

On October 18, 2016 at 2:46:10 AM, emyrone@aol.com (emyrone) wrote:

Agreed with UPITEC Secretary and Board Member Sean MacLachlan, owner of www.upitec.org and second webmaster of www.aias.us and blog. He works for Hewlett Packard in Boise, Idaho, U.S. A. From the Omnia Opera on www.aias.us it can be seen that I developed an early strategy using the Delta Project (OO99) and a combination of ab initio and molecular dynamics at the EDCL in Aberystwyth. The ab initio methods were used to model a potential for Newtonian molecular dynamics supercomputer simulation on the UMRCC CDC 7600, later on the IBM 3090 series of supercomputers. This early to mid career work covers about three hundred papers and books listed in the Omnia Opera, hyperlinked to originals. This is going to be the work of the next generations, using computers that are getting faster and faster every day, with more and more storage, graphics, animations and so on. Both www.aias.us and www.upitec will be archived for future generations and featured as outstanding sites. The archiving of the internet was initiated by the Library of Congress in about 2001, when it was realized that a great amount of valuable material exists on the internet but not in books.

Sent: 17/10/2016 18:26:29 GMT Daylight Time
Subj: Re: Extension of fluid gravitation

It seems like we’re getting close to where we can rewrite all atomic particle physics equations and create a new unified model of the atom that includes gravity and all the new fluid dynamics that compose a molecule which must be much more complex that previously understood. This will open up lots of possibilities for new materials as well as technologies to use the new metamaterials to solve engineering challenges such as energy extraction and many other science fiction technologies become possible as our models improve.

I think a great vision for developing this science and computer models and books is to be able to accurately simulate on a super computer all the interactions between particles, fields and potentials within an atom and eventually a molecule, materials and chemistry that recreates all the dynamics and statics in play not just a convenient subset of what is actually happening.

You guys are laying the foundation, hopefully others will be able to follow and build on your work to advance technology solutions to real world problems of which there are many.

Sean

On October 17, 2016 at 9:44:15 AM, emyrone@aol.com (emyrone) wrote:

Agreed, progress is being archived both sides of the Atlantic, so there are two main schools of physics, standard model and ECE, and two systems of physics teaching. There are many other smaller schools of thought.

To: EMyrone@aol.com
Sent: 17/10/2016 09:41:24 GMT Daylight Time
Subj: Re: Graphics and cosmic magnetic fields

This will be another very important future development under the ECE2 theory umbrella extending consistency to these fields and dispelling more myths.

Sent from my Samsung device

Subject: Graphics and cosmic magnetic fields

Many thanks to Norman Page in turn! The nuclear weak and strong forces are badly in need of a complete overhaul. UFT225 has completely refuted the standard model of the electroweak field, and the approach to the strong nuclear field should result in a theory free of strange matter and quarks,

Sent: 16/10/2016 16:24:22 GMT Daylight Time
Subj: Graphics and cosmic magnetic fields

Many thanks to Horst for the wonderfully stimulating and illuminating
graphics.Scroll down to the 1957 comment ” On cosmic magnetic fields by
Chandrasekhar”

He is discussing the same ideas you have been dealing with. See
equations for stability 13 – 17. Can these be related to the stable
proton via Beltrami flow structures?

http://www.pnas.org/content/43/1/24.short

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