Disruptive: Rewriting the rules of physics is now available!

Posted by Steven Bryant On January - 2 - 2016

I am thrilled to share that my new book, Disruptive: Rewriting the rules of physics, is available for pre–order at Barnes & Noble and at Amazon.com! Disruptive is a thought–provoking book, one that introduces a new unified model called Modern Mechanics, and explains where and why Einstein’s theory went wrong. It will fundamentally change our […]






Episode 23 – Introduction to Modern Classical Mechanics

Posted by Steven Bryant On July - 18 - 2011

Modern Classical Mechanics is a new, intuitive, model that yields better than 100 times the accuracy of the Einstein-Lorentz equations in several experiments including Michelson-Morley and Ives-Stillwell!  Because it distinguishes between Length and Wavelength, its theoretical explanations avoid non-intuitive concepts like time dilation, length contraction, and the twin paradox; each of which are required by […]






Episode 21 – The Failure of Einstein’s Spherical Wave Proof

Posted by Steven Bryant On March - 21 - 2010

We have offered many mathematical and conceptual challenges to Einstein’s Theory of Relativity. In Episode 21, we offer compelling evidence that Einstein’s Spherical Wave Proof fails. Without this proof, Einstein cannot establish a relationship between Relativity and the constancy of the speed of light; a cornerstone characteristic of the theory. This Episode reexamines the key […]






Episode 20 – AAAS Conference Presentation – Averages, Rates, and Functions

Posted by Steven Bryant On August - 29 - 2009

“I live 20 miles per hour from the University.” Is that statement confusing?  It should be.  In Episode 20, we take a look at Rates and Functions, and discuss how they have been mistreated for the past century.  More importantly, we’ll take a look at how key concepts and mathematics can get confused if we […]






Episode 19 (Video) – The Meaning of Moving Systems Models (CICS and SRT)

Posted by Steven Bryant On June - 15 - 2009

Do you want to know what Time Dilation is and why Einstein needed it to make Relativity work? In Episode 19, we explain what things mean.   We’ll talk about the main concepts that are important for each moving system model – Newton, Lorentz, Einstein, and the CICS Model. After watching this episode, you should […]






Episode 18 (Video) – Part 2 – Comparative Analysis of Moving Systems Models

Posted by Steven Bryant On October - 6 - 2008

In Episode 18, I present Part 2 of a 2 part presentation delivered at the AAAS/NPA Conference held in April 2008 at the University of New Mexico.  This presentation compares and contrasts the models presented by Michelson-Morley, Lorentz, Einstein, and myself – clearly outlining the key assumptions behind each model.  In addition, I summarize the […]






Communicating Special Relativity Theory’s Mathematical Inconsistencies

Posted by Steven Bryant On February - 7 - 2009Comments Off on Communicating Special Relativity Theory’s Mathematical Inconsistencies

Title

Communicating Special Relativity Theory’s Mathematical Inconsistencies

Summary

This paper reveals Einstein’s mathematical mistakes in his 1905 paper, his 1912 paper, and his Relativity book.  While the material contained in this paper is accurate, I have found more effective ways of communicating my findings.  Please see Episode 17 in the Podcast section, for example.

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Reexamining Special Relativity

Posted by Steven Bryant On February - 7 - 2009Comments Off on Reexamining Special Relativity

Title
Reexamining Special Relativity: Revealing and correcting SR’s mathematical inconsistency

Summary
This is my original paper on Complete and Incomplete Coordinate Systems. It reveals the mistakes in Einstein’s papers as well as offers the corrections to the equations and postulates. It also discusses implications such as the reintroduction of the electro-magnetic ether and the prediction of a Quantum Wave Medium.

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If you are right, shouldn’t Einstein’s mistake show up as an insignificant notational error or shouldn’t the equations always produce wrong results?

Posted by Steven Bryant On February - 7 - 2009Comments Off on If you are right, shouldn’t Einstein’s mistake show up as an insignificant notational error or shouldn’t the equations always produce wrong results?

What are Numly identifiers and why are you using them?

Posted by Steven Bryant On February - 7 - 2009Comments Off on What are Numly identifiers and why are you using them?

What is the solution to the coin puzzle?

Posted by Steven Bryant On February - 7 - 2009Comments Off on What is the solution to the coin puzzle?

Do you really think that people are going to stop believing in SR based on your analysis?

Posted by Steven Bryant On February - 7 - 2009Comments Off on Do you really think that people are going to stop believing in SR based on your analysis?

Considering that SR is derived from principles taught in pretty much all undergrad physics degrees, what makes you think you have found a mathematical mistake?

Posted by Steven Bryant On February - 7 - 2009Comments Off on Considering that SR is derived from principles taught in pretty much all undergrad physics degrees, what makes you think you have found a mathematical mistake?

Mistake Identification – Function Method (Advanced Method)

Posted by Steven Bryant On February - 7 - 2009Comments Off on Mistake Identification – Function Method (Advanced Method)

Identification of the problem in Einstein’s 1905 derivation is best performed using the formal tools and techniques of Computer Science. I have found that this discipline offers a superior method of explaining how functions work and provides a specific notation that makes it easy to view the problem.

Begin by considering the following pseudo-code:
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By saying that Einstein made a mistake, aren’t you being disrespectful?

Posted by Steven Bryant On February - 7 - 2009Comments Off on By saying that Einstein made a mistake, aren’t you being disrespectful?

What is the point of the puzzles?

Posted by Steven Bryant On February - 7 - 2009Comments Off on What is the point of the puzzles?