
An
Introduction to GlobalScalingTheory
by Dr. rer. nat. Hartmut Müller, director of the Institute For SpaceEnergyResearch
in memory of Leonard Euler (IREF), Wolfratshausen
Nature continues to amaze us with an almost infinite variety of phenomena.
Man has been searching for centuries to find the principle that “holds
the world inside together”. Today we are closer to the solution of
this puzzle than never before.
The “Sacrament” of Physical Measuring
From the time of Galileo and Newton we have known and studied properties
that are common to all material phenomena: space, time and motion. These
are physical properties, which explains why physics holds a fundamental
position among all of the natural sciences. Till the end of the 20th century
physics dealt with the exploration of quantitative relationship between
these fundamental properties and their derivatives. In the centre of its
epistemological paradigm was physical measuring becoming something like
the “sacrament” of scientific production.
At the same time, this paradigm brought about the end of the ancient studentmaster
relationship between natural sciences and mathematics. In the academic
enterprise of today the mathematician only develops the models. It is
the physicist (chemist, biologist, geologist) who decides which of the
models matches the measurement and gets applied. As a result of this division
of labour mathematics was more and more ‘instrumentalised’ and
hence isolated from its intellectual source—the natural sciences.
And so it was that physics itself was demoted to a mere interpreter of
models and ideas that got completely out of touch with reality –
and this to an ever greater extent. To calculate a modern physical model
“up to last digit” and to verify it by measurement, today is
possible only for the most simplified cases. Physical laws have degenerated
to nothing more than hairsplitting; physical facts independent of a model
they describe hardly exist anymore.
A Scientific Gold Mine
The scientific division of labour according to the example of largescale
industries also had its positive consequences (“Nothing so bad that
it wouldn’t be useful”—an old Russian saying goes). The
physical compatibility of completely different mathematical models made
it necessary to bring precision of physical measurements to unprecedented
heights. Over decades a priceless colossal data base was accumulated.
It contains the spectral lines of atoms and molecules, the masses of the
elementary particles and atomic nuclei, atomic radii, dimensions, distances,
masses and periods of revolution of the planets, moons and asteroids,
the physical characteristics of stars and galaxies, and much more. The
need for measurements of the highest precision promoted the development
of mathematical statistics which in turn made it possible to include precise
morphological and sociological data as well as data from evolutionary
biology.
Ranging from elementary particles to galactic clusters this scientific
data base extends over at least 55 orders of magnitude. Yet, despite its
tremendous cosmological significance this data base has never been the
object of an integrated (holistic) scientific investigation until 1982.
The treasure lying at their feet was not seen by the labourdivided, megaindustrial
scientific community.
First indication of the existence of this scientific gold mine came from
biology. As the result of 12 years of research Cislenko published his
work “Structure of Fauna And Flora With Regard to Body Size of Organisms”
(published by LomonosovUniversity Moscow, 1980). His work documents what
is probably the most important biological discovery in the 20th century.
Cislenko was able to prove that segments of increased species representation
were repeated on the logarithmic line of body sizes in equal intervals
(approx. 0.5 units of the decadic logarithm). The phenomenon is not explicable
from a biological point of view. Why should mature individuals of amphibians,
reptiles, fish, bird and mammals of different species find it similarly
advantageous to have a body size in the range of 8  12 cm, 33  55 cm
or 1,5  2,4 m? Cislenko assumed that competition in the plant and animal
kingdoms occurs not only for food, water or other resources, but also
for the best body sizes. Each species tries to occupy the advantageous
intervals on the logarithmic scale where mutual pressure of competition
also gave rise to crash zones. Cislenko, however, was not able to explain
why both the crash zones and the overpopulated intervals on the logarithmic
line are always of the same length and occur in equal distance from each
other, nor could he figure out why only certain sizes would be advantageous
for the survival of a species and what these advantages actually are.
Cislenko’s work caused the German scientist Dr. Hartmut Müller
to search for other scaleinvariant distributions in physics, as the phenomenon
of scaling has been well known to highenergy physics. In 1982 he was
able to prove that there exist statistically identical frequency distributions
with logarithmicperiodically recurrent maximums for the masses of atoms
and atomic radii as well as for the rest masses and for life spans of
elementary particles. Müller found similar frequency distributions
along the logarithmic line of the sizes, orbits, masses, and revolution
periods of the planets, moons and asteroids. Being a mathematician and
physicist he did not fail to recognise the cause for this phenomenon in
the existence of a standing pressure wave in the logarithmic space of
the scales/measures.
The Logarithmic World of Scales
What actually is scale? Scale is what physics can measure. The result
of a physical measurements is always a number with measuring unit, a physical
quantity. Say, we have measured 12cm, 33cm and 90cm. Choosing as the standard
measure (etalon) 1cm, we will get the number sequence 12 – 33 –
90 (without measurement unit, or as the physicist says: with unit 1).
The distances between these numbers on the number line are 33  12 = 21
and 90  33 = 57. If we were to choose another measuring unit, such as
the ell with 49,5cm, the number sequence will be 0,24 – 0,67 –
1,82. The distance between the numbers has changed. It is now 0,67  0,24
= 0,42 and 1,82  0,667 = 1,16. On the logarithmic line the distance will
not change, no matter what measuring unit we choose, it remains constant.
In our example, this distance amounts to one unit of the natural logarithm
(with radix e = 2,71828…): ln 33  ln 12 = ln 90  ln 33 = ln 0,67
 ln 0,24 = ln 1,82  ln 0,67 = 1. Physical values of measurement therefore
own the remarkable feature of logarithmic invariance (scaling). So, in
reality any scale is a logarithm.
Now it is interesting, that natural systems are not distributed evenly
along the logarithmic line of the scales. There are “attractive”
sections which are occupied by a great number of completely different
natural systems; and there are “repulsive” sections that most
natural systems will avoid. Growing crystals, organisms or populations
that reach the limits of such sections on the logarithmic line, will either
grow no more or will begin to disintegrate, or else will accelerate growth
so as to overcome these sections as quickly as possible.
The institute for SpaceEnergyResearch i.m. Leonard Euler (IREF) was
able to prove the same phenomenon also in demographics (stochastic of
worldwide urban populations), economy (stochastic of national product,
imports and exports worldwide) and business economy (stochastic of sales
volume of large industrial and middleclass enterprises, stochastic of
worldwide stock exchange values). The borders of “attractive”
and “repulsive” segments on the logarithmic line of scales are
easy to find because they recur regularly with a distance of 3 natural
logarithmic units. This distance also defines the wavelength of the standing
pressure wave: it is 6 units of the natural logarithm.
By its antinodes the global standing pressure wave replaces matter on
the logarithmic line of scales, and concentrates matter in the node points.
Thus, in the transit from wave peak (antinode) to wave node there occurs
a tendency of fusion, while at the transition from node point to antinode
disintegration tendencies arise. This process causes a logarithmicperiodical
change of structure. Packed and unpacked systems alternately dominate
on the logarithmic line of measures at distances of 3k, i.e. 3, 9, 27,
81 and 243 units of the natural logarithm.
Sound Waves In Logarithmic Space As Cause of Gravitation
The existence of a standing density wave in logarithmic space – for
the first time in the history of physics – explains the origin of
gravitation. The global flow of matter in direction of the node points
of the standing density wave is the reason for the physical phenomenon
of gravitational attraction. Thus, particles, atoms, molecules, celestial
bodies, etc. – the scales/measures of which stabilise in the node
points of the standing pressure wave – become gravitational attractors.
In physical reality, therefore, the standing density wave in logarithmic
space of scales also manifests as a global standing gravitational wave.
In consequence, the exact identity of value for inert and gravitational
masses of physical bodies (as it is claimed by physics today), independent
of the body’s density or material, can occur only in the exact node
points of the global standing density wave. So far, systematic measurements
to verify this postulate of GlobalScalingTheory have not been carried
out. The Institute of SolidStatePhysics at Friedrich Schiller university
is now preparing freefall experiments ( PseudoGalileoTests) at the
Bremen gravity tower in order to determine the possibility of materialrelated
violation of the equivalence principle with a hitherto unmatched precision
of < 1013. The Satellite Test of Equivalence Principle STEP planned
for 2004, aspires to an observational limit of ca.1018. At a height of
550 km comparisons will be made of acceleration velocities of four different
pairs of test masses moving on an almost circular solarsynchronous orbit
(see: http://einstein.stanford.edu/STEP).
The “Sound Barrier” of the Universe
Standing waves can only form if the medium in which they propagate is
bounded. Consequently, the existence of a standing density or pressure
wave in the universe means that the universe is limited by scale. At the
universe’s lower horizon of scale density of matter reaches a maximum,
at its upper horizon a minimum. The two horizons constitute the universe’s
“sound barrier”. At precisely these phase transitions pressure
waves are reflected, they will overlap and form standing waves. A standing
wave can only exist for any length of time if the medium is permanently
provided energy from outside. This means that our universe is in a constant
energy exchange with other universes.
Standing waves are very common in nature because every medium is limited/bounded,
be it the water of the oceans, the air of the earth's atmosphere or the
radiation field of the sun’s atmosphere. Standing waves excite the
medium into natural oscillations, and due to the fact that the amplitude
of a standing wave is no longer timedependent but only spacedependent,
these eigenvibrations will move in sync across the whole medium.
A wave occurs whenever an oscillating particle in a medium excites adjacent
particles into vibrations so that the process propagates. Due to the viscosity
or elasticity of the medium and the inertia of the particles their oscillation
phases differ and the physical effect of a phase shift in space –
termed a propagating wave – will arise. The rate of this phase shift
(phase velocity) is always finite and dependent on the medium.
In contrast, phase velocity of a standing wave between two adjacent node
points is zero because all particles oscillate in phase. This gives rise
to the impression that the wave “stands”. In each node point
the phase actually bounces 180 degrees – so phase velocity is theoretically
infinitely high. It is precisely this property that makes standing waves
so attractive for communication.
Standing Waves as Carrier Waves for Information Transmission
Standing waves do not transmit energy, they merely pump energy back and
forth within half a wavelength. Half a wavelength is completely sufficient
– even for interplanetary communication – if we are dealing
with standing waves in logarithmic space. The wavelength of standing density
waves in logarithmic space are 2x3k, i.e. 6, 18, 54, 162 and 486 units
of the natural logarithm. Half a wavelength, therefore, corresponds to
3, 9, 27, 81 and 243 units. These are relative scales of 1,3 and 3,9 and
11,7 and 35,2 and 105,5 orders of magnitude. Exactly in these intervals
node points occur. Hence, node points mark scales relating as 1:20, 1:8103,
1:5,32x1011, 1:1,5x1035 and 1:3,4x10105. Within the scope of these scales
communication between two adjacent node points is possible.
The ability to modulate a standing wave is confined to its node points,
because it is only in the immediate proximity of the node points that
energy can be fed into or taken from a standing wave. If it is a standing
wave in linear space, the node points are simply locations in which attachment
of an external oscillatory process is possible. Node points of a standing
wave in logarithmic space, however, are particular scales which have different
frequencies assigned to them. In order to calculate these frequencies
it is necessary to acquaint oneself with the mathematical foundations
of GlobalScalingTheory.
The Physics of the Number Line
The world of scales is nothing else but the logarithmic line of numbers
known to mathematics at least since the time of Napier (1600). What is
new, however, is the fundamental recognition that the number line has
a harmonic structure which is itself the cause for the standing pressure
wave.
Leonard Euler (1748) had already shown that irrational and transcendental
numbers can be uniquely represented as continued fractions in which all
elements (numerators and denominators) will be natural numbers. In 1928
Khintchine succeeded to provide the general proof. In the theory of numbers
this means that all numbers can be constructed from natural numbers; the
universal principle of construction being the continued fraction. All
natural numbers 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, … in turn are constructed from prime
numbers, these being natural numbers which cannot be further divided without
remainder, such as 1, 2, 3, 5, 7, 11, 13, 19, 23, 29, 31, … (traditionally
1 isn’t classed as a prime number although it fulfils all criteria).
The distribution of prime numbers on the number line is so irregular that
so far no formula was found which would perfectly describe their distribution.
Only the Theory of Global Scaling was able to solve this mystery:
The distribution of numbers is indeed very irregular – but only on
the linear number line. On the logarithmic number line, large gaps of
prime numbers recur in regular intervals. Gauss (1795) had already noticed
this. Thus, the set pi(n) of prime numbers up to the number n can be approximated
by the simple formula pi(n) = n / ln n. The reason for this phenomenon
is the existence of a standing density wave on the logarithmic number
line, the node points of this density wave acting as number attractors.
This is where prime numbers will ‘accumulate’ and form composite
numbers, i.e. nonprimes, such as the 7 nonprimes from 401 to 409. Hence
a “prime number gap” will occur in this place. Precisely where
nonprimes (i.e. prime clusters) arise on the logarithmic number line,
there it is that matter concentrates on the logarithmic line of measures.
This isn't magic, it is simply a consequence of the fact that scales are
logarithms, i.e. “just” numbers.
So the logarithmic line of scales is nothing else but the logarithmic
number line. And because the standing pressure wave is a property of the
logarithmic number line, it determines the frequency of distribution of
matter on all physically calibrated logarithmic lines – the line
of ratios of size, that of masses, of frequencies, of temperatures, velocities,
etc.
Now, in order to find a node point on the logarithmic line one only needs
the number line (that everybody knows) and a natural standard measure
with which to multiply (calibrate) the number line. The wavelength of
the standing density wave on the logarithmic number line is known. The
distance between adjacent node points is 3 units of the natural logarithm.
Thus it is easy to calculate all nodal values Xn by the simple formula
Xn = Y x exp(n) (Y being a natural standard measure, n = 0, +3, +6,
+9, …).
Frequency values of node points are e.g. 5Hz (n=54), 101 Hz (n=51),
2032 Hz (n=48), 40,8 kHz (n=45), 820 kHz (n=42), 16,5 MHz (n=39),
330,6 MHz (n=36) etc. The frequency ranges around 5 Hz, 100 Hz, 2 kHz
etc. are predestined for energy transmission in finite media. This is
also where the carrier frequencies for information transmission in logarithmic
space are located. Frequencies that occur near a node point are not just
very common in nature but are used also in technological applications.
Natural Standard Measures – The Key to Global Scaling
Exact knowledge of the harmonic structure of logarithmic space is the
gateway to Global Scaling. In order to open the gate one needs the key
–natural standard measures (see table).
Natural standard measures are themselves values of node points. In the
node point of a standing wave vibrations do not occur, there is stillness.
This is why natural standard measures own a high degree of stability.
The rest mass of the proton remains stable over a minimum of 1030 years.
For the same reason also the speed of light in a vacuum constitutes a
rather obstinate value. The existence of stable natural standard measures
is the physical basis of a natural metrology on which Global Scaling Theory
is rested.Continued Fractions As “World Formula”
1In 1950 Gantmacher and Krein proved that the spatial distribution of
freemoving particles in linear oscillating chain systems can be described
by a continued fraction. Terskich (1955) was able to prove the same for
nonlinear oscillating chain systems. In 1982 Müller showed that
the distribution of matter in logarithmic space also has a continued fraction
structure. This continued fractional structure provides that the concentration
of matter increases hyperbolically in the proximity of node points. In
first approximation the distribution of matter in the logarithmic space
of scales has the fractal dimension of Cantor dust, but is being deformed
hyperbolically in the proximity of a node point (see illustration).
The mathematical aspect is to be found in the realisation that not only
is it possible to represent every number as continued fraction, but the
distribution of numbers on the logarithmic number line altogether can
be represented as such.
This mathematical aspect has immediate physical consequences: Where ever
one works with numbers – be it in natural sciences, sociology or
economy – one will encounter the phenomenon that there are certain
attractor values that all systems, totally independent of their character,
prefer, and that the distribution of these attractor values along the
logarithmic number line follows a (fractal) continued fraction rule.
This continued fraction rule “contains” physics, chemistry,
biology and sociology insofar as these disciplines work with scales (real
numbers), i.e. in as far as measurements are made. Many results of complicated,
largescale measurings, therefore, can be relatively easily precalculated
within the frame of Global Scaling Theory, for example the temperature
of cosmic microwave background radiation whose value cannot be larger
than Tp x exp(29) = 2,7696 K; the rest mass of the neutron mn = mp x
exp(1/726) = 939,5652 MeV, as well as the rest masses of other elementary
particles (see: raum&zeit special 1).
Creation’s Melody
In the context of Global Scaling Theory the hypothesis of the Big Bang
appears in a new light. Not a propagating shock wave (pressure wave) in
linear space (the echo of the hypothetical primeval explosion) is the
cause of cosmic microwave background radiation, but a standing pressure
wave in logarithmic space. It is also responsible for the fractal and
logarithmic scaleinvariant distribution of matter in the entire universe.
It created the universe as we know it and recreates it continually. It
is the cause of all physical interactions and forces – gravitation,
electromagnetism, nuclear fusion and nuclear decay. It is the cause of
topological 3dimensionality of linear space, of leftrightasymmetry,
as well as of anisotropy of time. All of these phenomena are physical
effects which arise at the transition from logarithmic into linear space.
The standing wave in logarithmic space now allows us to communicate across
astronomical distances practically without time delay. How is this possible?
Neighbours in Logarithmic Space
Systems in linear space that lie very remote from each other can be very
close to each other within the logarithmic space of scales. Our sun and
Alpha Centauri are 4 lightyears away from each other in linear space,
while in the logarithmic space of scales they are immediate neighbours.
Once this is understood it is not too difficult to create the physical
conditions that will make communication in logarithmic space possible.
Two electrons on the same quantum level that may be thousands of kilometres
apart, are found in practically one and the same point within the logarithmic
space of scales. The fact explains not just a whole range of quantum mechanical
phenomena, but constitutes the basis for a totally new telecommunications
technology which was publicly demonstrated for the first time on 27th
October 2001 in Bad Tölz, Germany.
Gcom technology is still in its infancy (a first language modulation
succeeded in July of 2001), but in two important aspects it is already
far superior to any other conventional means of information transmission.
Firstly, a modulated standing gravitational wave can be demodulated in
any location on Earth, on planet Mars, or even outside the solar system
at the very same moment in time, thus making distances and transmission
times meaningless. Secondly, no waves are generated nor transmitted which
is why Gcom technology does not require aerials, satellites, amplifiers
or converters. This launches a new era of telecommunications – free
from electric smog.
More information on the Theory of Global Scaling you can find in ‘raum&zeit
special 1‘ .
In addition:





