Chapter 1. Fundamental discoveries of the quantum of space-time (quanton) and superstrong electromagnetic interaction
Leonov V. S. Quantum Energetics. Volume 1. Theory of Superunification. Cambridge International Science Publishing, 2010, 1-67 pages.
Fundamental science has accumulated a sufficiently large amount of knowledge to support the very fact of the discovery of the space-time quantum (quanton) and superstrong electromagnetic interaction (SEI). The concept of Superunification was formulated by physicists. Many physicists do not doubt that electromagnetism, gravitation, nuclear and electroweak forces are the manifestation of the united origin. The concept of the unified field was formulated by Einstein and he devoted 30 years to the development of this concept in the path to unification of gravitation and electromagnetism. He succeeded within the framework of the general theory of relativity (GTR) to combine space and time into the single space-time substance. Already at the end of his life, Einstein concluded that it is necessary to use discrete approaches to the problem of space-time and unification of the interactions within the framework of quantum theory.
There are various approaches to solving these problems in theoretical physics. This also concerns the problem of unification. We can go along the path of finding some universal formula (or a set of formulas) describing the fundamental interactions by mathematical methods, or along the path of finding a universal unifying particle. The alternate path was less attractive to investigators because physics did not know such a particle and the possibilities of discovering this particle were not clear. However, this second approach has been selected in the path to unification of interactions. This also determined the logics and expected success.
1.2. Main problems on the road to Superunification theory
1.2.1. Problem of energy levels
1.2.2. Problem of motion
1.2.3. Problem of mass
1.2.4. Problem of relativity
1.3. The universe: Boiling `bouillon' of quantons
1.3.2. `Bouillon' from quantons
1.3.3. How to weld elementary particles
1.3.4. Return to the light-bearing (luminiferous) medium
1.3.5. Gravity. Inertia. Black holes
1.3.6. Antigravitation. Minus mass. White holes
1.3.7. Problem of time. Chronal fields
1.3.8. Who lights up stars?
1.3.10. Main problems of modern physics
1.3.11. Problems of inflationary theory
1.4. The Einstein posthumous phrase
1.5. Conclusion to chapter 1