Annotation by D. Kulikov, M. Irgang


Main features and results of the theory :


TFF is not in contradiction with the basic physical theories commonly accepted, but only justifies the postulates on which these theories are based, and sets the limits of applicability of these postulates. Thus, FFT is not to be seen as an alternative to conventional theories: it develops and deepens these ideas and theories, offers a new level of scientific understanding, and eliminates many previously unexplained paradoxes.


TFF combines all the known interactions in matter: strong, weak, electromagnetic and gravitational, treating them as different manifestations of a "fundamental field" (FF).



The "Theory of Fundamental Field":


1) The theory formed a model of the physical vacuum model, considered it as a structured material medium, while it provided a calculation of properties of this physical vacuum.


This structure of the physical vacuum gives the potential for implementing in it a number of interesting mechanisms and phenomena, discussed in some "ether"-based theories. It is important to note that the structure of the physical vacuum in this theory is not a classical "ether", it is formed in a different physical subspace than our "laboratory" subspace, so this physical vacuum is virtual for us.


At the same time, the processes hidden from us and taking place in other layers of the fibered physical space, cause apparently paradoxical effects (forces exerted by quasi-virtual particles) which are accessible (measurable) in our instrumented "laboratory" subspace. This could provide an explanation for a number of "phantom" effects observed in contemporary experiments, when specific excited states of the physical medium (not only matter, but also simply the empty space) remain visible for a long period of time (sometimes during tens of hours), manifesting themselves in different ways.


The parameters and characteristics of interactions between elementary particles of the "laboratory" subspace are largely determined by various spin effects in the above mentioned hypothetical structure of the physical vacuum. This could provide an explanation for a number of abnormal effects observed in modern experiments, characterized by oriented spin states of the matter in physical objects, by rotating electromagnetic fields and simply by rotating physical bodies.


Also the theory justifies the existence of anisotropic force interactions among the above mentioned hypothetical elementary particles of physical vacuum. This could provide an explanation for a number of effects observed in modern experiments, with respect to the geometric shape of the objects.


2) The TFF found a "periodic law" for the quark structure [1] of elementary particles, allowing a theoretical computation of all their quantum characteristics (mass, charge, spin lifetimes etc.). The coincidence of the theoretical data with the experimental one (as of the year 1990.) proved to be very accurate.


[1] I.L. Gerlovin was one of the first physicists who independently assumed the existence of an internal structure of the elementary particles. However, his publication on this subject, sent to the magazine "JhETF" in 1953, has been rejected by the conservative-minded editors.


3) The TFF identified the physical phenomena responsible for quantum and relativistic properties, and defined the limits of applicability of these properties.


4) The TFF proposed and studied a string model of particles, which is much deeper and more global in their consequences, than the other strings and superstrings models widely considered nowadays.


5) The TFF discovered the physical nature of quarks, tachyons, virtual states and some other objects postulated by the modern microphysics.


6) The TFF identified a single approach for the description of bosons and fermions, which is wider than the super-symmetric approach, which has been developed later and intensively developed nowadays (at the time of the year 1990).


7) The TFF explained the causes of violations of the law of conservation of spatial parity in weak interactions.


8) The TFF explained why the "light" quark can form heavy elementary particles, and why "heavy" quarks can form light elementary particles.



9) The TFF explained the mechanism of formation of "Cooper pairs" when superconductivity is reached, provided with calculations of the transition temperature into the superconducting state for different substances (this calculated temperatures coincided with the experimental data), and predicted the possibility of forming a new type of superconducting state at temperatures above 100 °K.


10) The TFF explained why solids melt at certain strict temperatures, and it found and confirmed those melting temperatures via theoretical computation methods, based on the theory.


11) The TFF allowed to explain the experimental evidence of saturation of "strong" nuclear forces, as well as the possibility of preferential spatial localization of electrons in atoms.


12) The TFF opened a unique opportunity to calculate all the physical constants (including dimensionless and well-known dimensional constants), based on some dimensionless constants found in the TFF. At the same time, all the constants of the TFF  are a direct consequence of its equations, and contain no "adjustment parameters" (which are specific to the generally accepted quantum physics, for instance).