“There cannot be a truly new physical or chemical technology without a truly new mathematics” R. M. Santilli
New Yorkm, N.Y., (PRWEB) November 06, 2014
Pamela Fleming, Executive Vice President of The Institute for Basic Research, Florida, reports that the novel IsoMathematics developed by the Italian-American scientist R. M. Santilli, beginning with his stay at the Department of Mathematics of harvard University in the late 1970s, has been studied this summer at five international scientific meetings, the first in Spain, the second in Norway and the last three in Greece, jointly with the new scientific and industrial advanced permitted by the new mathematics in engineering, physics, chemistry and other sciences (http://www.santilli-foundation.org/2014-meetings.html)
Fleming additionally states that: "Some of the conclusions reached at the indicated scientific meetings are the solutions via Santilli IsoMathematics of old standing problems that could not be solved via conventional mathematics, such as: the synthesis of the neutron from a proton and an electron as occurring in the core of stars and recently confirmed in our laboratories on Earth; the discovery that the redness of the Sun at the horizon is due to a redshift without relative motion, called IsoRedShift because solely derivable from isoMathematics, and merely due to loss of energy by light to our atmosphere; the prediction that possible antimatter galaxies can be seen with Santilli's new telescope with concave lenses currently under extensive tests; and other scientific and industrial applications" (see the pictures of this release and the archives http://www.santilli-foundation.org/news.html)
Following the indicated scientific meetings, Svetlin Georgiev, a mathematician at the Sorbonne University, Paris, is writing seven volume on Santilli's novel IsoMathematics and its applications published by Nova Science Publishers, U.S.A., and has released the following statement: "The 'genius idea' is the Santilli's generalization of the basic unit of quantum mechanics into an integro-differential operator. This depends on local variables, and it is assumed to be the inverse of the isotopic element (the Santilli isounit). It was believed for centuries that the differential calculus is independent of the assumed basic unit, since the latter was traditionally given by the trivial number 1. Santilli has disproved this belief by showing that the differential calculus can be dependent on the assumed unit by formulating the isodifferential calculus with basic isodifferential. In this book, the authors introduce the main definitions and properties of isonumbers, isofunctions and isodifferentials. The book is provided with examples and exercises making it suitable for an introductory one- or two-semester undergraduate course on some of the major aspects of isodifferential calculus. Alternatively, it may be used for beginning graduate level course and as a reference work. With exercises at the end of each chapter and its straightforward writing style, the book addresses readers who have no prior knowledge on this subject but have a basic background in graduate mathematics courses, such as theory of functions and differential calculus”(see the Nova release https://www.novapublishers.com/catalog/product_info.php?products_id=49380&osCsid=8a5c02878aeb314d9ea67edeb078af00)
Santilli has received numerous honors, including the nomination by the Estonia Academy of Sciences among the most illustrious applied mathematicians of all times; the prestigious Mediterranean Prize also granted to Hilary Clinton, Price Albert of Monaco , France President Nicolas Sarkozy, Juan Carlos King of Spain, and other famous people; and other important prizes (http://www.santilli-foundation.org/santilli-nobel-nominations.html).
The Institute for Basic Research (IBR) was founded in 1981, and housed at the Prescott House within the Harvard Compound. A Division of the IBR was organized in 1995 at Castle Prince Pignatelli in Molise, Italy, and additional divisions have been organized in Europe, Africa and China. In 1989, the IBR was moved to Florida where it operates as a non-profit corporation coordinating research by scientists in various countries on basic advances in mathematics, physics, chemistry, biology and cosmology (http://www.i-b-r.org/).
For more information, please contact The Institute for Basic Research