“Listening to the Logos rather than to me, it is wise to agree that all things are in reality one thing and one thing only”
–Heraclitus (Greek philosopher 500BC)
The Black-Hole Electron
Q. Why the emphasis on the black-hole electron?
A. I have constructed a model of a virtual universe using mathematical forms that can explain observed phenomena. These forms are not part of the standard model and so are conjecture. They do however give the correct numerical results for the fundamental physical constants whose values are measured with a precision up to 12 digits, and so these results form the best verifiable tests of the validity of this theory. Note that the distance from the earth to sun is 149,600,000,000m = 12 digit precision, thus the precision of our results is equivalent to solving the distance from earth to sun and being correct to within a few meters.
The physical constants were derived and solved using this black-hole electron geometry, physics itself has yet no theory which can do this (derive and solve the physical constants) as Prof's John D. Barrow and John K. Webb note in their article "Inconstant Constants" in Scientific American Volume 292 Number 6 (June 2005) which I reproduce here as this is a crucial point as to why physics denotes these as fundamental constants:
"Some things never change. Physicists call them the constants of nature. Such quantities as the velocity of light c, Newton's constant of gravitation G, and the mass of the electron me are assumed to be the same all places and times in the universe. The form of the scaffolding around which the theories of physics are erected, and they define the fabric of the universe. Physics has progressed by making ever more accurate measurements of their values.
And yet, remarkably, no one has successfully predicted or explained any of the constants. Physicists have no idea why they take the special numerical values that they do. In SI units, c is 299,792,458; G is 6.673 x 1011; and me is 9.10938188 x 10-31; numbers that follow no discernible pattern. The only thread running through the values is that if many of them were even slightly different, complex atomic structures such as living beings would not be possible. The desire to explain the constants has been one of the driving forces behind efforts to develop a complete unified description of nature, or "theory of everything". Physicists have hoped that such a theory would show that each of the constants of nature could only have one logical value. It would reveal an underlying order to the seeming arbitrariness of nature.