New Book Explains Absolute String Theory

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Miroslav Halza applies classical physics to String Theory to explain the existence of ordinary matter and natural forces.

String theory by the classical physics

Miroslav Halza specializes in the application of classical physics to the one-dimensional, elementary objects known as strings in quantum theory. His interpretation allows for the formation of dynamic, elemental particles from elementary strings—in contrast to String Theory as usually applied, which treats strings as mathematical abstractions.

An elemental string has the intrinsic property of internal movement: spin, vibration, or both. Thus, strings can create dynamic objects that may be two-dimensional (a loop or standing transverse wave) or three-dimensional (e.g., a vortex or spiral). Strings with one fixed end, in which the other end moves in a circular path, form three-dimensional vortices.

Like macroscale vortices, a string vortex attracts other objects—in this case the fixed "tails" of other vortices. Basically, the mouth of the vortex creates a tiny negative charge; the tail is positively charged. When a string creates a dynamic loop, it rotates like a wheel instead. This wheel string may attract another wheel string rotating in the opposite direction, whereas two wheel strings with the same direction of rotation repel each other. Rotating is the origin of magnetism.

Strings bind together to create elementary particles of matter. A string inside the volume of a subatomic particle has a restricted degree of movement, so it has dynamic properties that contribute to the particle's mass. Surface strings have one end fixed inside a particle; the other is free to move, contributing to the electrical charge of the particle.

Interactions between strings create the fundamental forces. When different charges on surfaces of two or more particles come into contact, they create a "short circuit" called the strong nuclear force. Electric charges also hold electrons on their orbital paths. Strings possessing speed (linear momentum) interact with the strings in matter across large distances. Since moving strings also vibrate transversely or longitudinally, two action-at-a-distance forces exist due their interactions with strings in concentrations of matter.

If you would like to learn more about how Absolute String Theory resolves the existence of all ordinary subatomic particles and forces in both the micro- and macroscopic worlds, visit If you would like to schedule an interview with Mr. Halza, please contact him at halza(at)absolute-string-theory(dot)com.

Absolute String Theory by Miroslav Halza
Publisher: CreateSpace
ISBN-13: 978-1499755084
ISBN-10: 1499755082

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