The 2 laws of thermodynamics are largely taught in coilleges and universities around the world.

They are: 1. Conservation of energy in all interactions of matter within the boundaries of a adiabatic system; 2. Entropy (a measure of disorder, energy density special homogeneity) in an adiabatic closed system of matter The total energy of a closed system consists of potential energy associated with fields and kinetic in local clumps of matter. Furthermore it is broadly considered that the potential energy equals the kinetic energy of the system and , if the system is adiabatic and stable, the kinetic must be rotational (spin) with quantized angular momentum. There is no free energy with corresponding LINEAR MOMENTUM in a stable system. The theory of quantum mechanics post dates the theory thermodynamics , but is considered consistent IMHO. Bob Cook From: Jürg Wyttenbach<mailto:ju...@datamart.ch> Sent: Friday, May 19, 2023 2:48 PM To: vortex-l@eskimo.com<mailto:vortex-l@eskimo.com> Subject: Re: [Vo]:Fundamentals of charge Stefan, All old models are ideals and simplifications. Nature is highly non linear and you certainly cannot increase the angular momentum by n*h. The reason is that after adding a quantum of energy the next resonance is slightly larger. So it looks like h(1+1)*(1+dh)^n... In mechanics you can get n for macroscopic bodies only under very special conditions... J.W. On 19.05.2023 21:19, Stefan Israelsson Tampe wrote: > http://itampe.com/on-the-fundamentals-of-charge.html > > I must say that my intuition and back of the envelope analysis seem to > pan out very nicely when I start to investigate math more seriously. > It all fit very well, actually a very satisfying result and this will > make the foundations of Mills GUTCP very understandable. I can't help > but think that this is a 1900 approach to superstrings ... -- Jürg Wyttenbach Bifangstr. 22 8910 Affoltern am Albis +41 44 760 14 18 +41 79 246 36 06