The centre was founded in 1991 in Montgomeryshire, Wales and moved to its present location in Suffolk in 1995. The centre works on the theoretical foundations of physics, looking at how to simplify and build on the better understanding that results. The aim of the centre is to simplify the understanding of physics and to show how different interpretations of accepted formulae and numerical results can provide alternative interpretations. A quarterly journal of progress is published and circulated.
The foundation paper was published in the Journal of Physical Mathematics at http://www.omicsonline.com/open-access/ArchiveJPM/articleinpress-physical-mathematics-open-access.php as Lawrence M (2015) How SI Units Hide the Equal Strength of Gravitation and Charge Fields. J Phys Math 7: 151. doi:10.4172/2090-0902.1000151.
The paper can be read here, with the missing tables here .
Unfortunately there are a handful mistakes that were not corrected in the publication process, beyond the omission of the five Tables, so for a definitive reading of the paper in full as submitted for publication, please see here or as corrected in the journal format here although you will need to download the pdf to see what the corrections actually represent.
After this foundation paper, which was eventually published correctly, a further paper was published explaining that the difference between relativistic and quantum environments is most likely due to the presence or absence of viscosity. The viscosity is caused by the composition of the universe itself from particle and anti-particle pairs, which is termed the 'background'. Where the background gets in the way of motion, there is a drag on the motion of all particles. The formation of tunnels through the background during entanglement enables the motion of the entangled composite particles without viscosity. So where viscosity is felt, all particles lose energy and have a terminal velocity. Where there is no viscosity, there is no terminal velocity and non-locality exists.
The paper can be viewed here. It is also soon to be published as a book, and that version can be viewed here.
Additionally there is a short paper on a possible very short solution to Fermat's Last Theorem using a methodology related to relativistic additionA possible short Fermat solution.
Maldwyn Centre for Theoretical Physics, 38 ParkRoad, Ipswich Suffolk UK +44 7941479964
Latest update – 14 May 2018