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K. R. Symon, “Mechanics,” 2nd Edition. Addison-Wesley Publishing Company, Inc., Reading, 1964.

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: The Geometrical Theory of Science

    AUTHORS: Amagh Nduka

    KEYWORDS: Discrete Geometry; Partition; Quantum Mechanics; Quantum Geometrodynamics; Fundamental Particles; Causality; Chaos

    JOURNAL NAME: Applied Mathematics, Vol.3 No.11, November 14, 2012

    ABSTRACT: Classical mechanics and quantum mechanics are the two cornerstones of science. As is well known, classical mechanics, the theory that describes the macrophysical world, has grown and flowered both in experimentation and theorization. The same is not true of quantum mechanics, the theory that describes the microphysical world. While experimentation has shown giant strides, theorization has been essentially static, having not moved appreciably beyond the great achievements of the 1920s. The reason is not difficult to fathom: while theoretical progress in classical mechanics has been intellect-driven, that in quantum mechanics, on the other hand, has been machine-driven! In this paper we describe both classical and quantum systems in an absolute and a common language (geometry). Indeed, we construct the whole of science on the basis of just three numbers, namely, 1, 2, and 3.