The engineer - philosopher who became the author of a book

Universal diagram and formula of the universe

 

Synthesis of more than 50 years of reflections and observation of nature

 

                   Summary

 

 

Chapter 1. The discovery of the universe through the centuries.

1.1. Philosophers and the universe.

1.2. The universe and the Church.

1.2.1. First period: the doctrines of the Church.

1.2.2. Second period: scientific discoveries of the 17th century. 22

1.2.3. Third period: the limits of mathematics.

1.3. Conceptions of the universe.

1.3.1 Main ancient conceptions of the universe.

1.3.1.1. The Chinese more than 4000 years ago.

1.3.1.2. The Egyptians, more than 3000 years ago.

1.3.1.3. Primitive civilizations.

1.3.1.4. A contemporary Indian representation.

1.3.1.5. Africa today

1.3.2. A necessity among peoples.

1.3.3. Understand what's going on in the universe.

 

Chapter 2. Basic observations.

2.1. The fundamental forces of the universe.

2.1.1. The weak nuclear force.

2.1.2. The strong nuclear force.

2.1.3. The electromagnetic force.

2.1.3.1. Special case of magnetism.

2.1.4. Gravitational force.

2.2. Comparison and relationships between these forces.

2.3. First conclusions.

2.4. Other remarks.

 

Chapter 3. The discovery of the universal scheme

3.1. Summary of our previous approaches.

3.2. The proof of the universal scheme

3.3. Water is life.

3.4. A revelation.

3.5. The duality of the universe.

 

C hapter 4. Applications of the Universal Scheme

4.1. Living everyday with the universal scheme

4.1.1. The trihedron, length, width, height.

4.1.2. The eyes.

4.1.3. Ears.

4.1.4. The man, the woman.

4.1.5. Creation of a company.

4.1.6. Debit - Credit

4.1.7. Radio - Internet

4.1.8. Cellphones.

4.1.9. The brain.

4.1.10. The shower.

4.1.11. Friction forces

4.1.12. Lungs.

4.1.13. The past, the present and the future.

4.1.14. Embryo - People.

4.1.15. Astrology.

4.1.16. The heart.

4.1.17. The shark.

4.1.18. The electrical outlet.

4.1.19. Backup of computer data.

4.1.20. The form and substance.

4.1.21. The life annuity sale.

4.1.22. The duality of the universe.

4.1.23. The relative and the absolute.

4.1.24. The dual nature of the human being.

4.1.25. The memory of water.

4.1.26. The cartoon "Vice-Versa".

4.1.27. Advertising in movies.

4.1.28. Explanations on political stability in Senegal

4.1.29. Political stability in the Middle East

4.1.30. The end of an argument between two people.

4.1.31. Matter and black holes.

4.2. Advantages and disadvantages.

4.3. What to do with your negative?

4.4. The use of "but" in our vocabulary.

4.5. Balances between two choices.

4.6. The entanglement.

4.6.1. Entanglement, quantum proof of the universal scheme

4.6.2. The entanglement not understood by EINSTEIN ..

4.7. Diagram of the interior of a nucleon.

4.8. Preons.

4.9. Particle size scale.

4.9.1. The universal scheme and Chinese philosophy.

4.9.2. The universal scheme and the Egyptians.

4.9.3. The universal scheme and primitive civilizations.

4.9.4. The Indian representation of our world.

4.10. The universal pattern and death

 

Chapter 5. Concepts useful for the discovery of the formula of the universe.

5.1. Sample concept.

5.2. Give - Receive.

5.3. Concept of time and displacement

5.4. Clarification of the term exist.

5.4.1. Representation of the action of evidence.

5.4.2. The electrons.

5.4.3. Like a criminal investigation.

5.5. Concept of "universal toolbox".

 

Chapter 6. The enigmatic circle.

6.1. Who are we ?.

6.1.1 Proof of this assertion.

6.2. Enigmatic circle by shape.

6.2.1. The circle, original and curious form.

6.2.2. The moving form that generates strength.

6.2.3. The circle, the image essential to life.

6.2.4. The sphere.

6.2.5. The zero.

6.2.6. Oxygen.

6.2.7. The cycles.

6.2.8. Blood donors.

6.2.9. Proof that zero is a very special number.

6.2.10. Zero and space.

6.2.11. The universe without the circle and its various forms.

6.2.12. What we are

6.3. Enigmatic circle by the formula of its surface.

6.3.1. Calculation of its surface.

6.3.2. The circle and the term pi

6.3.3. Similar formulas to the formula for the area of ​​the circle.

6.3.3.1. Kepler's second law.

6.3.3.2. Force of attraction of the masses discovered by Newton.

6.3.3.3. Kinetic energy.

6.3.3.4. Kepler's third law.

6.3.3.5. The law of area speed.

6.3.3.6. The law of centripetal acceleration.

6.3.3.7. Distance between the nucleus and the electron (R).

6.3.3.8. Calculation of the maximum stress in a beam on simple support.

6.3.3.9. Distance traveled during the fall of a body.

6.3.3.10. The circle and the famous formula of EINSTEIN (2004).

6.3.3.11. Proof that the area of ​​the circle is impossible to calculate.

6.4. Principle of consistency.

6.5. The principle of indeterminacy of HEISENBERG ..

6.6. Total energy concept.

 

Chapter 7. Numerology.

7.1. The number zero.

7.2. The number two.

7.2.1. Human cells.

7.2.2. The number 2 is everywhere

7.2.3. PYTHAGORE's theorem.

7.2.4. The number √2.

7.2.5. The Golden ratio.

7.2.6. Relationship between π and √2.

7.2.7. Distribution of electrons in an atom.

7.2.8. The proof that the number 2 is magic.

7.2.9. Computing.

7.2.10. The continuation of FIBONACCI.

7.2.11. 2, hydrogen and helium.

7.2.12. The 2 and the light.

7.2.13. 2 and regular polyhedra.

7.2.14. The 2nd and the birth (December 2017).

7.3. The number 3.

7.3.1. In classical antiquity.

7.3.2. In African traditions.

7.3.3. In the Hindu tradition.

7.3.4. In Iranian traditions.

7.3.5. In other traditions.

7.4. The number 9.

7.4.1. The equilateral triangle

7.4.2. The radials of the circle.

7.4.3. The SUDOKU ..

7.5. The two and the three.

7.6. The 9 and the number π.

 

Chapter 8. Discovery of the formula of the universe.

8.1. Composition of the formula of the universe.

8.1.1. Very important note regarding the division by 0.

8.1.2. In the case of 0 materials.

8.1.3. In case the 0 of the denominator is not present

8.2. Two-speed space travel.

8.3. Important assumptions about the beginning of the universe.

8.4. Justification for the arrival of 0 in our universe.

8.5. Questions posed to astrophysicist TRINH XUAN THUAN.

8.6. An adapted universe formula.

8.7. Another interpretation of the Big Bang event.

8.8. Matter.

8.9. The 0.

8.10. Infinity

8.11. The arrow "tends to".

8.12. The membrane.

8.12.1. Vision of the membrane, the "swimming pool" effect.

8.12.2. The membrane seen by scientists.

8.13. Before and after the Big Bang.

8.14. This formula of the universe is everywhere

8.15. An astonishing analogy.

8.16. The formula of the universe and the universal scheme

 

Chapter 9. Dark matter and energy.

9.1. Usefulness and practical uses.

9.2. Dark matter and dark energy.

9.2.1. Dark matter (1933): 22%.

9.2.2. Dark energy (1998): 74%.

9.3. The duality of the universe.

9.4. UFOs.

 

Chapter 10. Complex numbers.

10.1. Historical.

10.2. Use of complex numbers.

10.2.1. Case where the imaginary part is equal to 0.

10.2.2. Case where the real part is equal to 0.

10.3. Complex numbers seen by African populations.

10.4. Imaginary and IT.

 

Chapter 11. The membrane and the similarities.

11.1. The membrane and the mirror.

11.2. The membrane and the universe in your pocket.

11.3. The membrane and the television series "Stargate".

11.4. Is our universe the shadow of another?

11.5. The membrane and time.

11.6. The membrane and the black holes.

11.6.1. The cycle of energies of the universe (December 2015).

11.7. The fourth dimension.

11.8. The symbol of the automatic camera.

11.9. Passage from life to death and back.

11.9.1. Our interpretation.

11.10. Evolution of the invisible part in theories.

11.11. The universe in vibration.

11.12. Hypnosis.

11.13. Painters.

11.14. The entanglement and the formula of the universe.

11.15. The universe in the shape of a balloon.

11.16. The membrane, the computer, the television.

11.17. The membrane and the "super symmetrical standard model".

11.18. The ceiling of the Sistine Chapel.

11.19. Other characteristics of the material and the 0.

11.19.1. The colour.

11.19.2. Gravitation.

11.19.3. The noise

11.19.4. Temperature.

11.19.5. Pollution.

11.19.6. Travel speed

11.19.7. The eyes.

11.19.8. The smells.

11.20. The universe in balance.

11.20.1. Gravitation.

11.20.1.1. If the gravitational force had been more powerful. $

11.20.1.2. On the contrary, if the gravitational force had been weaker.

11.20.2 Electromagnetic interaction.

11.20.2.1. If the electromagnetic interaction had been stronger.

11.20.2.2. If the electromagnetic interaction had been weaker.

11.20.3. Strong nuclear interaction.

11.20.3.1. If the strong nuclear interaction had been more powerful.

11.20.3.2. If this strong nuclear interaction had been less intense.

11.20.4. Weak nuclear interaction.

11.20.4.1. In the event that the weak nuclear interaction would have been weaker.

11.20.4.2. If the weak nuclear interaction had been more powerful.

11.21. Expanding universe.

11.22. The membrane in space-time.

11.23. An image relating to the functioning of the universe.

11.24. Another hypothesis on the formation of our universe (October 20, 2017).

11.25. The membrane and gravitational waves.

 

Chapter 12. Defects and qualities of our brain.

12.1. Our brain.

12.2. Our brains and our perceptions.

12.3. Our brain is not perfect

12.4. The brain and its interpretations.

12.4.1. Loss of consciousness.

12.4.2. Projection of false images.

12.4.3. Other illusions given by the brain (December 14).

12.4.3.1. The phenakistiscope.

12.4.3.2. Impressions of false lengths.

12.4.3.3. Hallucination looking at this picture.

12.4.3.4. Chameleon.

12.5. Brain in two parts.

12.6. The perception of time and our brain.

12.7. Our brain is a great traveler.

12.8. Hallucinations.

12.9. Other remarks.

 

Chapter 13. New theories of scientists.

13.1. Attitudes of our scientists.

13.2. New theories from our scientists.

13.2.1. A surprising new theory.

13.2.2. Is the universe continuous?

13.2.3. The theory of everything

13.3. The journey of light in space.

13.4. The scientist Erik Verlinde ..

13.5. The theory of multiple universes.

 

Chapter 14. The membrane reveals its secrets.

14.1. The membrane and special relativity.

14.1.1 Time and space are variables.

14.1.1.1 Everyday space-time.

14.1.1.2 First approach to special relativity.

14.1.1.3 The explanation revealed by the membrane.

14.1.2. The speed of light.

14.1.2.1 Crossing of the membrane by the photon.

14.1.2.2 Acceleration of light.

14.1.2.3 UFOs and the membrane.

14.1.3. E = M x C2.

14.2. The membrane and general relativity.

14.2.1. The mass of the membrane (October 3, 2016).

14.2.2. Response to the question in paragraph 14.2.

14.3. Another example: the distribution of time in the terrestrial sphere.

14.4. The membrane and the Ether.

14.4.1. Definition of Ether through the centuries (Wikipedia).

14.4.2. Luminiferous Aether in pre-relativistic physics.

14.4.3. Return of the Aether.

14.5. My interpretation.

14.6. An easy-to-make representation of Aether.

14.6.1 Take a jar with 4% oil and 96% water.

14.6.2 Shake the Big Bang way.

14.6.3 Result

14.7 The wormholes.

14.8. The formula of the universe and the Higgs boson (March 23, 2020).

14.8.1. Historical.

14.8.2. The Higgs field.

 

Chapter 15. Time and time.

15.1 The time.

15.2 The weather.

15.2.1. The arrow of the formula of the universe.

15.2.2. Mathematical significance.

15.2.3. Philosophical interpretations (July 2017).

15.2.4. The sense of time and the Carnot principle (January 27, 2019).

15.2.5. The time and the singularity of black holes.

15.2.6. Position of the singular point in the formula of the universe.

15.2.7. Time and space 0 another hypothesis.

15.2.8. The value of time (December 12, 2018).

 

Chapter 16. Water and the universal toolbox.

16.1. Discovery of the memory of water.

16.2. My approach.

16.3. The near future.

16.4. Let us be ready to face many changes.

 

Chapter 17. Quotes from scientists and philosophers in relation to the universal scheme

17.1. Aviator Antoine de SAINT-EXUPERY.

17.2. The romantic author Alphonse de LAMARTINE.

17.3. Scientist Albert Einstein.

17.4. Paul Harris, Founder of Rotary.

17.5. Philosophy of the Pythagoreans in the sixth century BC.

17.6. Molière in the Misanthrope.

17.7. Affirmation by Leibniz (1646 - 1716) (March 2015).

17.8. Conviction of Herman Weyl (1885 - 1955) (March 2015).

17.9. Max Planck (1858 - 1957).

17.10. Text extracted from the book "The end of chance" by the Bogdanov brothers.

17.11. Quotes from Lao-Tzu.

17.12. About our vision.

17.13. The Noosphere.

17.14. The emerald table.

17.15. Quote from Mr. Raymond Ruyer.

 

Chapter 18. Formula of the primordial universe

18.1. Starting hypotheses (February 2019).

18.2. The Big Bang.

18.3. Where is our universe?

18.4. A simple explanation.

 

Chapter 19. Additional remarks.

19.1. Silence and pollution.

19.2. Temperature.

19.3. Expanding universe.

19.4. The atom.

19.5. Reflections on the 0 and the O.

19.6. Zero and infinity (March 29, 2019).

19.7. Relationship between e, ø, 𝛑 ..

19.8. Product of the Big Bang.

19.9. Supernova products.

19.10. Where are we ?.

19.11. The universal scheme and the chaos theory.

19.12 Delphic Omphalos.

19.13. Origin of man (October 3, 2018).

19.14 Water is / and love.

19.15 Equation of the golden ratio.

19.16 Cymatics and the universe.

 

Conclusion.

 

 

Jean-Pierre Souillart, auteur de l'ouvrage :

"Shéma universel et formule de l'univers"

aux éditions TheBookeditions

contact@souillart.com - T: 06.18.21.88.26

France - Belgique - Sénégal