PROOF OF
THE RESONANT FIELD THEORY
   Scientific proof is now extensive
and well documented.

       Einstein died trying to complete his Unified Field Theory, a comprehensive, intuitive explanation of the way everything in the universe operates... a Theory of Everything. Feynman longed for a basic mechanism that would enable us to know not just "how the Earth moves around the Sun, but what makes it go."

       Discovery of that basic mechanism, Resonant Fields, has finally united all of physics into a comprehensive, intuitive explanation of the way everything works... just like Einstein wanted.

       This breakthrough-discovery found that the Resonant Fields, of which everything in the universe is made, violate Heisenberg's Uncertainty Principle (the foundation cornerstone of modern quantum mechanics) by demonstrating an organized deep reality, rather than a random one. Sub-field interactions are not random but pseudorandom. Deep reality is quite deterministic and strictly cause-and-effect. Energy patterns deep within atoms, light, gravity, and everything else, are similar to the pseudorandom algorithms used to encrypt secret messages, where the order of their precision activity is concealed within their complexity.

       Pseudorandom processes are precise sequences of deterministic, cause-and-effect events that are repeatable, and thus always produce the same composite result. When unscrambling an encrypted message, using the same pseudorandom key sequence, one always gets same output. And if it’s the right sequence you get the secret message. Otherwise you get more unrecognizable complexity. But pseudorandom sequences are never uncertain, they are always quite certain about what they do.

       Thus, the pseudorandom energy-flow sequences deep within the field structure of atoms and everything else are a type of machinery, that construct and manufacture all we observe… there is no magic about it.

       On-the-other-hand, a truly random number sequence has absolutely no mathematical relationships between one data point and the next. It is the definition of ‘random’. A random sequence has no way of generating a consistent result, no matter how many times you try it over and over, because it never repeats itself. It has no mechanism for reorganizing energy into something new. It has no way to remember how it did something, and no organization for knowing how to do it in the first place.

       Pseudorandom deep reality finally reconciles Quantum Mechanics and Relativity. It explains quantum gravity, black holes, antigravity, action-at-a-distance, subatomic interactions, electricity, magnetism, light, duality, quarks, strings, movement, radioactivity, the universal speed limit, and the 5th dimension. Now we know why they are never uncertain about what they do or how they do it. Unlike Heisenberg's random underworld, real atoms, light, and gravity always get it right and never forget how to do it!

Learn more about Resonant Fields        Thus, the Resonant Field Theory explains that fundamental mechanism in easy-to-understand, intuitive terms... just like Einstein and Feynman longed for.

       It means that we can now begin decrypting those natural energy-flow patterns (called Einstein Codes) to reveal their hidden secret messages.

       Everything has finally been Made Simple.


The Fundamental Problem:

       The purpose of a scientific theory is to explain how some physical process works, and to use that theory to predict some physical result. These lay out a certain line of logic, that if the theory is correct, then such and such must follow. Thus a big part of the "scientific method" is to predict, test and observe.

       Einstein predicted that light would bend around the sun. Not too many people believed him until they took pictures of the stars during an eclipse back in 1919, and sure enough, Relativity tested out fine. The light behaved just as the theory predicted.

Learn more about Resonant Fields        However, science is like a rebuilt classic car. It may look great… shiny, with a fancy new paint job. Yet, if you only sit back and admire your work, but never turn over the engine… you never get anywhere!

       Scientific theories are usually based on cause-and-effect. Macro science has been shown to be quite deterministic. Since the days of Newton, mathematics has been the language of science, simply because we can measure, predict and measure-again to see of we got it right… before hand.

       Heisenberg's uncertainty principle is just the opposite. In their "Copenhagen Interpretation" it is stated that he and his colleagues believed that "deep reality" does not exist! But rather, that field activities below the "quantum limit" are random, so that we are only able to examine the statistical summations with certainty.

       So instead of adding something, he took something away. Effectively, he said that plan A won't work (for whatever reasons,) therefore we must divert to plan B. Plan B worked really well. By collecting the wave-function statistics (above the quantum limit) of whatever particle they were looking at, they came up with some pretty accurate descriptions of what those particles do. And so science advanced to a certain level that was at least a little better than what they had before.

       However, by referring to the input data as "probabilities" the jargon itself helped promote the idea that plan A would never work, because he claimed that all of those sub-field activities are really random, and that individual tests would provide only "uncertain" results. Consequently, he was able to preempt both testing and observation. However, he also preempted a considerable amount of progress that would have ensued had scientists continued to probe deeper into things, especially with the new tools (like lasers) that came along well after the 1920s when he first came up with his random idea.

Learn more about Resonant Fields        At first it seemed to make sense, even if deep down inside the researcher couldn't quite put it all together. Yet, what really happened was that the "quantum limit" became a wall. If people believe that plan A won't work, that it is impossible to peer below the quantum limit, then they won't bother to try, nor will hardly anyone fund a project to try and do so.

       However, what happens if his "reasons" for rejecting plan A are faulty? What if he hasn't really made the logical, scientific connection between plan A and his claim for rejecting it?

       What happens if Heisenberg is in real need of an update?

       Right off the bat his supporters, especially those whose research funding is based on "uncertainty," will say, 'what about his interpretation of this experiment, or that one?' Well, that's part of the problem, it may only be his 'interpretation' of what is observed. So then they shout, 'Oh, but this group of scientists and this university, and so and so believe it. And since they are smart people, then "uncertainty" must be true.' Well the problem is that science is not a popularity contest. The true and functioning laws of physics don't depend on human opinion. Real progress is made when we take the bull by the horns and see if it can run… or even waddle a little, so we can make progress down the road.

       With most ordinary scientific examinations one doesn't have to go through this type of reasoning. But because 'uncertainty' is so strongly entrenched, it takes strong logic to overcome tradition and replace it with updated logic.


So, where's the proof?

Learn more about Resonant Fields        The proof is all around us, and has been demonstrated in many experiments, but went unrecognized because of the complex nature of pseudorandom field behavior, exacerbated by the confusing jargon of quantum mechanics and the propensity people have for ignoring the obvious. Thus, we will examine several cases here. But to begin, we need to identify the fundamental problem.

       Even according to Heisenberg, wave-function statistics and other macro observations are accumulations of sub-field activities. So, whatever it is that's happing down there must accumulate to produce and generate those things we observe. And both the accumulations and the wave-functions thus produced must be different for different things, such as different elements. The atomic structure of different elements is obviously different or there would only be one element.

       Consequently, this is the best way to test sub-field activities to see if they are truly the result of random activities or if a hidden order exists having pseudorandom sub-field behavior. That way, because we test only the completed output, no one can claim that our measurements are 'uncertain' and therefore find an excuse to ignore the obvious… because these experiments are so incredibly simple!

       So let's look at some basic processes and compare how they should act based on random sub-field activities vs. pseudorandom sub-field activities.

Learn more about Resonant Fields        The macro laws of physics are repeatable, reliable, and can be predicted mathematically. That is an important point. Whatever it is that occurs below the quantum limit must accumulate to produce these macro effects.

For example:

       Hydrogen and oxygen combine to make water. How do they do that, consistently? What information is contained within their dynamic energy structure that makes the process reliable and repeatable. How come hydrogen remains as hydrogen and oxygen… oxygen? Why don't these flowing balls of energy get confused when combined to make water? By what mechanism do they function?

    Why is it that they always get it right and never forget how to do it?

    As each pattern is sequenced through, each wavelength-long unit performs a specific energy-redistribution function in conjunction with the dynamic energy-flow sequences in the rest of the particle. It’s like a computer program in machine language, or the DNA you pass on to your children.

    Heisenberg never gave us any machinery for converting his random underworld into the orderly precision we measure in the macro world. Richard Feynman decried the lack of a mechanism when he said, "What about the machinery of it? All we have done is explain how the Earth moves around the Sun. But we have not said what makes it go. No one has since given any machinery."

       Well, it's finally here!

Learn more about Resonant Fields        By definition, a random number times anything produces a random number. So, no matter how you accumulate random activities, the composite is always random. That's what 'random' means. Now if things do something different, then we want to know why and how. And if they do behave differently, let's define them and stop calling them 'random,' when they are not. That's how we make progress.

 

       The Resonant Field Theory is different because pseudorandom sub-field behavior is different. Deep reality exists! But it appears random in many circumstances, because it is "pseudorandom," built up from sequences of precision, deterministic inter-field activities that contain the same kind of inter-woven intelligence common to many pseudorandom encryption routines, while burying their order within their complexity. Thus, things below the quantum limit look random, but are really just sophisticated complexity.

       Just as letters in the alphabet are assembled to make words and sentences, pseudorandom sequences of quantized energy units form definite patterns. It's much like a radio program that contains sequential information, which can be used to manufacture sequential sound. Each wavelength-long unit is resonant within itself having a different quantum number in according with its amplitude modulated program. Because energy transmission is quantized in discrete units, the process is kind of lumpy. It's just that the lumps are so small we don't usually notice them. But the number of lumps per wavelength, do change from one wavelength to the next, otherwise amplitude modulation of your AM radio wouldn't work.

       However, the eigenfunctions (math) that describe resonant fields reveal the quantum nature of each basic field unit, and in the case of electromagnetic energy, in each wavelength-long segment of that radio program. The lumps come in wavelength-long units, organized as a sequential and thus pseudorandom, radio program.

Learn more about Resonant Fields        So what are its intrinsic qualities? By maintaining the correct sequence, the radio program is repeatable. It can travel across the solar system (or even the universe for that matter) and arrive completely in tact. It is reliable, repeatable, and can be described mathematically. What's more, if its internal field activities were truly random, with no regularizing process to maintain their structure, then by the time it got here… you would have, not structure, but only random 'white' noise left. Thus, electromagnetic waves always get it right, and no matter how far they travel (without running into something along the way.) And, they never forget how to do it. It's their pseudorandom nature.

       However at this point, we are still only examining things above the quantum limit, but they are an important illustration for understanding pseudorandomness, and things deep within the oscillating structure of the fields which make them up.

       The accumulated wave function of a radio program follows the sine curve. Therefore, whatever it does deep within the oscillating field, it does it on a sufficiently regular basis to generate, not only the sine wave-function, but the sequential radio program too.

       Thus, sub-field activities can be examined by observing what they produce, without us having to interrupt the sub-field itself, or make a measurement Heisenberg would claim as being 'uncertain.'


Laser Experiment:

       In 1999, I and my colleagues at Cyber Dyne Computer Corp. in San Diego set up a simple laser experiment that definitely and definitively demonstrates the pseudorandomness of electromagnetic waves below the quantum limit deep within the field structure itself.

       An ordinary continuous wave HeNe laser beam was split with a 50/50 beam splitter as in the illustration. They were brought together in free space after delaying one of the beams a short distance, smaller than the coherence length of the laser. The result was an interference image displayed on an ordinary viewing screen some 10 meters away. It is a simple and easy-to-reproduce experiment.

       Just remember not to stare into the laser with your remaining eye!

       Heisenberg claimed that all of the energy in each wavelength was confined in photonic particles whose arrival time was random and therefore uncertain. Yet they would be contained within each wavelength unit so as to eventually accumulate into the sine wave function. So we could describe the arrival of this photonic particle as a sudden, very rapid spike of energy that would show up all at once during the cycle time or period of each wavelength-long progression of the advancing wavefront, but taking up only a small portion of its full cycle time to arrive.

       Thus he claimed that whenever this energy would be 'observed' it would be perceived as the composite sine wave. But when does this happen. Certainly, when the light from the reflected image reaches our eyes, it will accumulate many wavelengths of energy into its full wave-function, because it's absorbed into the retina. But what happens along the way? When does it switch from being an uncertain phenomenon to a certain one?

       Certainly, when it's flying through the air it remains photonic, it may get bounced around as when it reflects off the screen, but it remains photonic in flight. Thus it must remain uncertain while in flight. Otherwise, it would not be maintaining its uncertainty, which Heisenberg claimed was an intrinsic property of nature… especially light.

       If this light is involved in the process of optical interference, does it suddenly become 'certain' upon superpositioning, and in free space at that? Or must it maintain its uncertain character from the time it leaves the laser until it gets to our eye, or to the screen at least?

       Heisenberg gave us no mechanism for storing energy in free space that could accumulate from its 'uncertain' arrival timing into a 'certain' wave-function. Maybe an absorption and re-radiation could occur from the surface of the screen accumulating uncertain energy into a "certain" wave-function from that point on, but not before it gets there. It must maintain uncertainty in the free space between the beam splitter and the volume of superposition just before it hits the screen, otherwise the phenomenon is not 'uncertain' but 'certain'… all the way.

So, how do we tell for certain what it is doing deep down inside?
       The distribution of energy within the images changes radically as one switches from a single beam image to a constructive interference image made by combining the two beams. So whether the process is certain or uncertain cannot be masked by the presence of the screen, because the affect we are seeking to examine, that takes place in the superpositioning volume, affects only the direction of flight, and thus the image locations on the screen. What the screen itself does to the light does not affect the experiment.

       Consequently, when the photonic particles arrive in the volume of superposition, they will either arrive at the same time and combine to produce a bright and narrow constructive interference image, or they will miss each other producing two broad and dim single-beam image distributions in quick succession, one spike from each beam… per wavelength.

Learn more about Resonant Fields        Remember, Heisenberg claims that the photonic particles arrive at very short random times during the wavelength period, not continuously filling it up. He did not view the energy as filling up the entire wavelength unit until after certainty had been established, and the wave-function generated. So, if these short particle spikes do not arrive at the same time, they can't interrelate, because there is nothing in free space to store energy from the first particle to the next so that they could produce interference without showing up simultaneously. Logically, being much shorter than the wavelength they must miss each other.

       Since these spike particles are supposed to arrive at random times, there would exist a probability that every now and then they would hit producing an interference image. However there would also exist a complementary probability that they would miss each other, producing a pair of single beam energy distributions on the screen in rapid succession.

       It is important to note that if the particles combine anyway, when they strike the screen, because they are within one wavelength of each other (that is, they become certain,) their location on the screen would be unaffected, because it's distribution is determined solely by the presence of interference in free space or the lack thereof, not whether they combine or not at individual locations on the screen.


The Phase Problem:

       Since Heisenberg gave us no mechanism for collecting and/or storing information in free space from one cycle to the next, and capable of generating the 'certain' quantum wave functions, the only tool for doing that would be the arrival times of the photonic particles themselves, as they produce each quantized energy spike. Of course, he says this occurs at random times during the cycle time of each wavelength. For if the interval between particles were greater than the cycle time, it would produce a sine wave having a different frequency, and thus a different wavelength… and a random one at that. Therefore, any variation in arrival times must not be greater than the period of one cycle in order to add up into a sine wave statistic of the proper wavelength.

       However, what would such randomness do to that wave function? Could it produce a nice smooth sine wave of a single frequency?

       No cycle can begin before its energy shows up. That is a very important, and fundamental principle. So let me repeat it. No individual cycle can begin before its energy shows up! However, the beginning time of each cycle defines it's phase relative to other cycles that also begin when their particles show up.

Learn more about Resonant Fields        If the arrival times vary at random, then so does the phase. Randomization of a photonic signal's phase would make phase perpetually uncertain. Therefore, if uncertainty exists, then it would always insert a random phase modulation called 'white noise' into every photonic signal regardless of wavelength. We could call it 'Heisenberg's noise.'

       In this interference experiment, two things would occur. First, each cycle, whether it produces a dot, as a part of an image, or the full image itself from a wavefront full of particles, would produce a series of images at random phase positions on the screen as determined by the instantaneous arivial time of the photonic particles, which determines the phase of each one. To our eyes, this would smear the composite image making is difficult to tell the difference between the composite image and one made from a single beam. That is, due to uncertainty, one could never adjust the apparatus so as to make a nice clean constructive interference image.

       Secondly, the introduction of an adjustable delay or phase-changing element into one of the beams would produce practically no affect on the image. And since one could not produce a stable image, it would be impossible to adjust it through 360 image positions as is commonly done with other interference experiments.


Results:

       So what were the results of the experiment? The setup was left to run continually for many weeks. At all times it provided a nice clean and stable constructive interference image. At no time was a single beam image superimposed upon the constructive interference image. Both the constructive interference and the destructive interference portions of the image were always clear, never washed out.

       The insertion of a phase changing element always moved the image through its various phase-dependent locations as with other interference experiments.

       What was the conclusion? It was more than obvious that uncertainty was never observed. The image always behaved with certainty. It always did it right, and it never forgot how to do it. Random field activities were never observed.

       The ability to adjust the delay path so as to easily display all 360 phase image positions demonstrates that the energy within each wavelength-long cycle is spread over the entire wavelength, and that the cycle-for-cycle energy redistribution process takes up the whole wavelength… just as their eigenfunctions show.

       No adjustment of phase was able to cause the particles to miss each other, so as to produce single beam images from each spike, as if they were shorter than its full wavelength. The existence of Heisenberg's uncertainty has been effectively disproven!

       But some will protest, "Ya, but uncertainty takes place below the quantum limit." Certainly! However, the random effects deep within the field system accumulate to generate the macro effects we were observing, as described above. Heisenberg is history!

       What was actually observed in operation was not Heisenberg's uncertainty principle, but Hait's Certainty Principle! Pseudorandom sub-field behavior following the sine function as its pseudorandom energy-flow sequence.


Michelson-Morley Déjà vu

       This complete and utter failure to discover uncertainty can be compared to the Michelson-Morley experiment that disproved the existence of an ether. The ether doesn't exist, and neither does uncertainty!

       What's more, the path lengths in that famous experiment were unable to be maladjusted by even a single wavelength because they used white light, which has a strong phase modulation component. So they would have not been aware of the uncertainty problem but would have merely adjusted it out.

       However, today that same experiment, or even just an ordinary Michelson interferometer commonly uses a laser, which typically has a much longer coherence length. That is, there is considerably less phase modulation noise inherent in the optical signal. It's more 'certain.'

       Heisenberg's noise would automatically eliminate the long coherence lengths that many lasers have, because the particle arrival times would have to be uncertain! But 'certain', pseudorandom cycles could be coordinated with each other in coherent wavetrains, and are.

       Logically, randomness, and as a result uncertainty, does not exist in the deep world of resonant fields. But complex order does. Thus deep field activities are not random but pseudorandom!


Heisenberg vs. FM radio

       Heisenberg's random phase noise, according to his uncertainty principle, would permeate all resonant structures. All electromagnetic signals regardless of wavelength, from big lumbering radio waves to gamma rays and beyond, because he claimed that uncertainty was a fundamental property of all existence. That there exists no deep deterministic reality.

       A 100 Mhz FM radio signal has a wavelength about 3 meters long. Certainly, modern high bandwidth equipment would be able to detect any fluctuations in phase. What's more, the FM demodulator in every FM radio is designed to detect both frequency and phase changes in the signal. Consequently, Heisenberg's noise, being intrinsic to all nature, would permeate every radio signal, making FM music quite unpleasant to listen to. Instead you would hear the loud hissing sound of white noise.

       So next time you use a laser pointer, or listen to sweet music with a nice quiet background on your FM radio, know that you are observing direct empirical proof of Hait's Certainty Principle, the fundamental mechanism of Resonant Fields!

       The fundamental mechanism of the universe!

       You can learn more about Resonant Fields in Prof. Hait's book, Resonant Fields, the fundamental mechanism of physics made easy to understand.

The most comprehensive text on Resonant Fields