## ToE Framework

## Some of the works on this site can be custom made into personalized artwork for sale. See the “E8 Math, Science and Art” Gallery Sales at TheoryOfEverything.com

## E8 – Laser Etched into Optical Crystal

ToE_Demonstration.cdf | This demonstration in .CDF (or as an interactive web page) takes you on an integrated visual journey from the abstract elements of hyper-dimensional geometry, algebra, particle and nuclear physics, Computational Fluid Dynamics (CFD) in Chaos Theory and Fractals, quantum relativistic cosmological N-Body simulations, and on to the atomic elements of chemistry (visualized as a 4D periodic table arranged by quantum numbers). It requires the free Mathematica CDF plugin (25 Mb). This version of the ToE_Demonstration.nb is the same as CDF except it includes file I/O capability not available in the free CDF player. This requires a full Mathematica license (25 Mb)._ |

Integrated E8, Binary, Octonion | An .html version of a .ppt (or .pps or .pdf) (15MB) that explains the detail of the content of Fano.pdf. It outlines the relationships in the integration of E8 with Octonions, Binary, Particles, NKS, and the Periodic Table of Elements. _ |

splitFano.pdf | The split Octonions emerge from the 480 “parent” octonions. This is a 321 page pdf file with the visual enumeration of 3840=480*8 split octonion permutations (with Fano planes and multiplication tables (25MB). These are theoretically important to physics in that they allow for the reduction of 4 Maxwell’s equations to a single equation. _ |

Octonion.nb | A small Mathematica notebook for octonion math. It also has the ability to compare/contrast the more limited Mathematica based Quaternion logic as it applies to using the Cayley-Dickson doubling procedure for octonions. _ |

Fano.pdf | A 241 page pdf file with the 480 octonion permutations with Fano planes and multiplication tables. These are organized into “flipped” and “non-flipped” pairs associated with the 240 assigned particles to E8 vertices sorted by Fano plane index or fPi (30MB). For a smaller file without the index to E8 Algebra, NKS and the Periodic Table, etc. – see FanoOnly.pdf (15MB). _ |

DynkinParticleReductions.cdf | Fully interactive paper discussing the potential to reduce the Standard Model to 8 elemental particles. This requires the free Mathematica CDF plugin (50Mb). If you don’t want to use CDF, here is a DynkinParticleReductions.pdf (25Mb). _ |

ToEsummary.pdf | A .pdf of the Mathematica notebook that summarizes how my ToE integrates the latest results from both the Planck spacecraft survey and the LHC Higgs discovery. It highlights minor changes to the original papers from ’98-’07 which predict an expanding (Hubble) and accelerating universe, as well as the Higgs boson. _ |

ToE.pdf | My ToE paper – full detail of a framework for a ToE based on a new look at fundamental constants, units-of-measure, and the dimensionality of time, mass, and charge. This version ToEnb.pdf. Here is the same paper above validated w/Mathematica _ |

VisibLie_E8 vs. EPE | Comparison of Lisi’s Elementary Particle Explorer (EPE) and ToE_Demonstration (above, aka. VisibLie_E8, E8Viewer, or E8Flyer) _ |

E8Favorites.pdf | “E8 Math, Science and Art” Gallery Exhibit. (10Mb) or on the web at E8 Art Prints See Gallery.pdf for more “E8 Math, Science and Art” Gallery images. (6Mb) _ |

What time is it.pdf | A TheoryOfEverything in one .ppt slide _ |

My Tools of the Trade | I modified FormCalc to work on WinTel Mathematica platforms _ |

NewPhysicalConstants.zip | Mathematica’s PhysicalConstants.m organized w/ascending sort priority for fundamental, defined, measured, then derived values. Updated to 2010 CODATA and with the latest Higgs discovery. Includes new Units.m and PhysicalConstantErrrors.m to define fundamental measured physical constant std. errors also w/ascending sort priority for defined and smaller errors. |

## Discussion (5) ¬

Really beautiful and complex multifaceted pictures. Generaly, simplification is the better course when defining a TOE. No matter what you may see out there the more convoluted it is the less accurate.

If, at the bare-bones-level it doesn’t make sense and cannot be defined in a few succinct paragraphs then chances are it’s wrong.

Sincerely,

Michael Gary Jordan

http://physics.aps.org/synopsis-for/10.1103/PhysRevD.90.052004?referer=rss

CW

Yes, and the more accurate CMS detector has my Higgs mass prediction of 124.443… GeV within its std. error of 124.7 +/-.35 GeV