posted on May, 9 2013 @ 04:57 AM
It's possible.
I think some stuff needed for a unified theory is actually out there right in the open in physics equations such as those Einstein has worked with.
Problem is that in order to conform the math to things like constants, various factors in those equations were cancelled out. (Put 'em together and
factor out as 1, when multiplied may as well not be there.) Nice that it makes the math simplified for certain things you're trying to do, but it
covers up certain aspects that are interesting if you were to go back and peruse them in more detail.
However if you were to consider space-time as non-uniform (things like gravity affecting time and therefore the speed of light, rate of time
progression not being same everywhere, etc.), you could go back over the old stuff realizing that many constants aren't. They're actually
coefficients. (Turns out ratios between certain related phenomena are constant, not the things on either side of that ratio are.) Replay the old
tensor formulas in that regard, and don't cancel some things out but leave them there keeping in mind the things that can be done with them. There may
be ways to poke at those values instead of just peeking at them. Now you may have some interesting loopholes.
If you look at mass as representing energy, it might get more "fun". The relationship between energy and the surface area of a given volume are kind
of interesting, and gravity might not be that far removed from capacitance. Coulomb's constant and c are a bit tied together too. (Also by definition,
but exploiting it to full effect has been limited.)
Now if a field associated with an object at rest is spherical, and a field of an object in motion could be considered as a teardrop shape, if you can
figure out how to alter that field by some means, then yes it should have some effect on the other things associated with it. (Keep in mind that
coefficients can give equivalents a multiplier effect, depending on which side your dealing with a small change might be useful. Yet some things would
be very resource intensive to have any effect. The real trick would be figuring out if you can sucessfully steer an elephant by tickling him with a
feather.)
Which makes me wonder what could have been if Tesla had lived another decade and actually got a hold of some formulas the early nuclear physicists
were working on. (Then again there's a supposed conspiracy of Tesla's last works being confiscated by the FBI, so maybe he was actually working on
it.)
Then again maybe I'm just an half-crazy idiot for reading a little bit here and there and thinking of stuff like that.
edit on 9-5-2013
by pauljs75 because: minor edit