This book is a theory of everything and it is based on a very simple concept. Everything from atoms to gravitation, psychology, economics and sociology to name a few are all easily explained in terms of equilibrium and disequilibrium. This book is about how re-examining the use of the word "force" and "disorder" can solve the biggest problems in the sciences and social sciences today.This book unites not only gravity with the other four "forces" but unites everything together around the concept that all "forces" are merely different forms of equilibrium and disequilibrium.
In this book you will learn what string theory, gravitation, politics, economics and psychology all have in common. Everything has a green state and a green state is a state of equilibrium that is dependent not only upon the subject in question but upon its surroundings. Written in simple everyday language Green State Dynamics will help you to understand the validity of any theory you apply it to. If you are involved in any type of sciences, social sciences or in any type of research the question is not if you will read this book, but rather when.
|Publisher:||Sand Dancer Publishing|
|File size:||2 MB|
About the Author
I am a graduate from Mercer University in Macon, Georgia. I currently live In South Shields, England after having lived in the U.S. for over 40 years. I love to learn and haven't stopped in my 51 years of life. I have several more books near completion that build upon my Green State Dynamics theory
Most Helpful Customer Reviews
I was very impressed with the theory presented in the book. Some of the drawings seemed simplistic and it was definitely not written in the scientific vernacular that can sometimes make a similar work tedious to read. Over all the theory this writer puts forth is definitely worth considering. The book does not delve into the application of his theories into enough detail in regards to sociological and economic implications but rather assumes that his theory makes the implications obvious. I give him a five on the theory presented and consider it a refreshing if not unique perspective.
I thought it might be fun to read the theory of a layman; after all, most scientists seem to get stuck in the same old rut and spew the same old theories. This book began interestingly enough and I was pleasantly surprised. Unfortunately, this author lost all credibility in my eyes with his frequent references to information he found in Wikipedia. Even Wikipedia's founders admit that their articles aren't all accurate, and I find it difficult to stomach a scientific theory book based on what can be found in highly such a highly questionable arena. I only made it through about 75 pages of this book before I decided to leave well enough alone. When reading a book like this, I prefer to be able to weigh an author's theories against the more well-known and "credible" theories out there. In my estimation, creating a theory based on flawed and poorly researched ideas is sophomoric. I may still keep this book for some light reading when I find myself wanting to contemplate someone else's ideas, but don't feel the need to be bogged down in "fact"...