Division by Zero is definitely possible — Introducing the Unified Relativistic Number Theory
It may be hard to understand a lot of the material in this paper. The introduction is not going to make it any easier because I talk about my background, just so you know that this is not just some nonsense written by someone who never went to college. There are a lot of books written by people who don’t even understand science. This is not one of them. If it were, there would not be so much math in this paper.
So, I wanted to mention the one fundamental truth which I realized after writing this book. The crux of why my theory makes sense.
I think if I am to claim a major leap in our understanding of math and physics, like Newton or Einstein, I need to also have found a profoundly different way of looking at the universe just like Copernicus, Galileo, Newton or Einstein. It is only by looking at the mundane from a different perspective that new insights can be made.
We have already made major strides in science in the 20th century. I think we have gone as far as we could go with the basic scientific principles, we have found out so far. One of the most important principles we have realized is that the Earth is not the center of the universe, and our planet is just another planet in a solar system on the periphery of a galaxy somewhere in a very large universe. The Earth is not the center of the universe.
Human senses have limits.
We can only see a part of the electromagnetic spectrum. We can only hear from 20 Hz to 20,000 Hz. And there are limits to how much we can experience in the universe. Yet, our science has subtle, implicit biases which assume that what we can experience are absolutes.
“Unless I see it, it cannot exist”, “Unless I can experience it in some way with one of my senses, it cannot exist”
We know about electromagnetic radiation which we cannot see and sound waves which we cannot hear. Science does consider these kinds of scenarios in many cases. But I have discovered some cases in math & physics which we have overlooked because they are so fundamental, mundane and foundational to science, that nobody has apparently realized that this kind of bias…