Ahead his time:
What is a religion?
In our site:
Lithuanian page about Roger Boscovich:
Conspiracy of Unified field theory
The anti-UFO Belief espoused by the Mainstream Science Community
is a Religion.
Just on border of the city of Zagreb (Yugoslavia) a modern glass and concrete
building is named Boscovich Institute. There is being performed a research in physics
and chemistry. In a garden there is a bronze statue, by famous sculptor Mestrovic, of a
figure wearing priest's robes and deep in thought with his elbow on a globe. The
inscription reads 'Rugjer Josip Boskovic 1711 - 87.'
But only a few of the older school of physics remember having heard of
Boscovichian atoms. As noted per David Deutsch - Theoretical physicists ignore their
History. Yet, 60 years ago, and for 150 years before that, Boscovich had been widely
known as a natural philosopher and astronomer.
"Boscovich's theory was 200 years ahead of its time and could not be properly
appreciated until modern ideas on relativity and quantum theory had replaced the billiard
- balls and elastic jellies of the last century." we can read in 'New Scientist 6 March
The Greatest Theoretical Physicist was Roger Boscovich. He was 18th century
Jesuit who proposed an Unified Field. He was Helmholtz and Kelvin. Boscovich is the
missing link between Newton's ideas and Einstein's ideas. Without him the physics
community present the fiction that Einstein's ideas come forth with no precedent. It is
quite a mysterious gap that Academia hardly ever mentions him. The real lineage of
tradition could be: Newton - Boscovich - Einstein - Tesla.
"Boskovic, Rudjer J ( 1711 - 1787) ... perhaps last polymath to figure in
an important way in the history of science, and his career was in
consequence something of an anachronism... He was disappointed by the negative
attitude that a number of Jesuit philosophers - Peripatetics he thought them to be -
adopted toward his own system of natural philosophy..", Dictionary of Scientific
Biography vol II, 1970
"The omniverse / multiverse goes back to Boscovich and earlier". New Scientist 24
Book of Boscovich 'Theoria Philosophiae Naturalis' (1758) developed a theory of
matter as consisting of many dimensionless points, with the mutual attraction of any pair
of points being
some general function of the distance between them, represented by an oscillatory
curve. He considered an oscillary curve of such a form that 'there can, so to speak, arise
from them any number of universes, each of them being similar to the other, or dissimilar
.. and this too in such a way that no one of them has any communication with any other..
and such that all the universe of smaller dimensions taken together would act merely as
a single point compared with the next greater universe, which would consist of little
point- masses, so to speak, of the same kind compared with itself.' Boscovich's book has
directly influenced many later scientists, and it continues to be much admired. His many
scientific achievements include the first proposal for a scientific theory of parallel
Brian Greene in The Elegant Universe p 380 while talking about Superstring theory
"The mathematical formalism describing string theory begins with equations that
describe the motion of a tiny, infinitely thin piece of classical thread - equations that, to a
large extent, Newton could have written down some three hundred years ago. These
equations are then quantised."
String theory could have been discovered if someone had foresight, three hundred
years ago. Boscovich was that man. So, a theory more than two hundred years old and
being like Modern Superstring theory is not too unreasonable. But it is not quite the
same as the modern version, because as Greene says what happens for the modern
version is that 'these equations are then quantised.' I say the quantisation is wrong, as
per Einstein's claim. And Einstein was never disproved in this, merely "debunked."
Popular science history dismisses Boscovich as 'anachronism' his theory was
too advanced for the 18th century, and a 200 year old theory more advanced
than modern physics is not something that Theorists are able to put their
mind - sets around, thus 'blind spot.'
A theory was developed that life did not evolve on earth and came to earth from
space, possibly seeded from comet debris. Then life is abundant throughout the
universe and is not unique to Earth. Boscovich's theory tells us that interstellar space
travel is easy for a sufficiently technologically advanced civilization. Add these two
theories together and you have: ET visits are extremely likely.
There are a lot of scientists that are religious, some try to get science to agree with
their religion, others are supposed to do science without letting their religious beliefs
influence their work. My contention is that they are 'all' influencing their science work
from their 'religious beliefs'. 'They' want science to agree with their religious beliefs. And
their religion is to turn a 'blind spot' to the answer to UFOs. Hence the reason why things
like Boscovich get rubbed out from their version of History. 'They' are blind to evidence
that contradicts their religious belief, and try to rework what 'they' have as science to fit
The efforts of Einstein in 1919 fitted within a unified theory of physics, which many
physicists were working from, based upon extending Newtonian theory along the lines of
Roger Boscovich. After the Quantum revolution, there was no longer a unified theory of
physics taught, and Boscovich was written out of the popular version of Establishment
No experiment was ever done that disproved Boscovich's unified theory. The theory
was valid up into the 1920, but was replaced by what has become Modern Physics
Theory. Conclusion: Modern Physics Theory is a Religion, in the same way that we have
religions in all other areas of science masquerading as science
Text prepared by Cpt.Astera's advisor
Your notes and messages you can leave
at end of main (in English) san-taka station page.
- Roger Joseph Boscovich S.J., F.R.S., 1711 - 1787 Studies of his
life and works on the 250th Anniversary of his birth, edited by Lancelot Law Whyte,
foreword by Sir Harold Hartley, UK 1961
- 1760 - Estratto della Litteratura Europea, Bern. Vol IV, pp. 3-29.
- 1787 J. J. de Lalande Eloge. J. de Paris. 13 Mars.
- 1787 B. Zamagna Oratio in funere R.J.B. Ragusa.
- 1792 J. J, de Lalande Eloges. J. des Scavans. Paris. Febr. pp. 113-18.
- 1880 F. Evellin Quid de rebus . , . Boscovich. Thesis. Paris. 1889 Lord
Kelvin On Boscovich's Theory. British Assoc. Reports. p. 494.
- 1907 - Catholic Encyclopaedia. N.Y. Article on R.J.B.
- 1909 M.Oster R.J.B. als Naturphilosoph. Inaug. Dissert. Bonn.
- 1914 S, Ristitsch R.J.B. Vierteljahrschrtft f. Wiss. Phil, 38, p. 82.
- 1917 B. Petronievic R.J.B. Article in Slav Achievement in Science.
- 1918 C. Stojanovic R.J.B. Revue Scientifique. p. 456.
- 1922 D. NedeljkoviC La philosphie naturelle et relativiste de R.J.B.
- 1922 - Reviews of 1922 Edition of Thearia in Times Litt. Supp, (Dec. 14) and Nature
- 1924 V, VariCak Important 60-page review of 1922 Theoria, in English.
Bullet. d. Trav. d. l. Cl. d Sciences Math. et Nat., Acad. des
Sciences et des Arts des Slaves du Sud du Zagreb. pp. 45-102. Zagreb.
Also, Review of recent works. pp. 727-30.
- 1929 L. Cermelj R.J.B. aIs relativist. Arch. f. Gesch. d. Math. 11, p.
424. (Joje yra ištraukų iš Boskovičiaus lotyniškų rašinių apie laiką ir erdvę vertimas į
- 1931 H. Bedarida Amities francaises du pere Boscovich a Paris. 1937 G.
Nikolic R.J.B., 150e anniversaire de la mort. Bull. Soc. Astr. Franc. 51, p. 91.
- 1937 D. UranoviC B.'s anticipation of high densities. Observatory. 60, p.76.
- 1941 H. V. Gill R.J.B. Forerunner of Modern Physical Theories. Dublin.
- 1942 H. C. Plummer Review of Gill. Nature. 49, p. 180.
- 1949 - Enciclopedia Cattolica. Rome. Article on R.J.B. 1951 J. Feyer
Theoriae corpusculares . . . Doctrina de R.J.B. Paris.
- 1953 B. M. Scully A great but forgotten Jesuit scientist, R.J.B. Modern
Humanist. Weston, Mass.
- 1956 Z. Markovit R.J.B. et les Mathematigues Appliquees. VIIIe Congres
International d'Histoire des Sciences. pp. 202-6. Florence.
- 1957 L, L. Whyte R.J.B. and Particle Theory. Nature. 179, p. 284. 1958 L. L. Whyte
R.J.B. and the Mathematics of Atomism. Notes and Records of the Royal
Society, 13, p. 38.
- 1958 L. L. Whyte Bicentenary of R.J,B.'s Theoria. (Report of London
meeting). Nature. 182, p. 230.
- 1958 Father F. E. Keegan, S,J. R.J,B. The Month. pp. 340-52.
- 1958 D. Nedeljkovic Motion and relativity in R.J.B.'s "New
World" (English Summary). Serbian 112. Belgrade.
- 1958 A. L, Mackay New Scientist. March 6th. pp. 17-18.
- 1959 A. M. Godytsky-Tsvivko The Scientific Ideas of R.J.B. (Russian).
- Archivum Historicum Societatis Iesu ( AHSI ) Rome: Institutum Historicum
Bangert, William A History of the Society of Jesus. St. Louis: St. Louis Institute
- Boyer, Carl A history of mathematics. New York: Wiley, 1968
- Gillispie, Charles. C. ed., Dictionary of Scientific biography. 16 vols. New York: Charles
Scribner and Sons, 1970
- Sommervogel, Carolus Biblioth?que de la compagnie de Jésus. 12 volumes. Bruxelles:
Société Belge de Libraire, 1890-1960
- Whyte, Lancelot Law Roger Joseph Boscovich,S.J. New York: Fordham Press, 1961
Enciclopedia Treccani, headword Boscovich;
B. Marini - La nazionalitą di Ruggero Boscovich - Roma 1970;
- M Deanovich - I rapporti tra il Voltaire, R. Boscovich e l'Accademia - Godišnjak
Svencilišta u Zagrebu (University of Zagreb yearbook) 1929;
- G. Gozzi - Repubblica di Ragusa - Roma 1974;
- D. Gaiani - Galleria di Ragusei illustri - Ragusa 1841
- R.J.Boscovich vita e attivita scientifica. Piazza dell' Enciclopedia Italiana, 1993, pp.281-
- 1772 J. Priestley History . . . of discoveries relating to vision, light, and colours. Period
VI, pp. 390-1.
- 1777 J. Priestley Disquisitions relating to matter and spirit, p. 19,
- 1781 J. J. de Lalande Astronomie, 4, p, 686.
- 1802 T. Thomson System of Chemistry, 4 vols.
- 1812 Sir H. Davy Elements of Chemical Philosophy.
- 1822 J. Robison System of Mechanical Philosophy. Ed. Brewster, 4 vols (Vol I, pp. 267-
339 on R,J.B.).
- 1831 C, Daubeny Introduction to Atomic Theory. Oxford 1831, 1850.
- 1844 M. Faraday Phil. Mag,, 24, p. 136. Researches in Electricity. 1844/5. Vol II, p. 244;
III, p. 447.
- 1853 M. Seguin In F.N.M. Moigno's Cosmos, Vol II, p.374.
- 1854 D. Stewart Collected Works, Vol I, p. 423.
- 1862 R. Grassmann Die Weltwissenschaft oder Physik, Vol I, pp. 22-5.
- 1864 G. T. Fechner Uber die Phys. u. Phil. Atomlehre, 2nd ed.
- 1868 D. Mendeleeff See Principles of Chemistry. London edition. 1905. Vol I, p. 218.
- 1873 J. W. L. Glaisher Phil. Mag., 46, pp. 102-22.
- I875 J, Clerk Maxwell Article on Atom in Encycl. Britt. 9th ed., Vol III.
- 1877 J. Clerk Maxwell Nature, 16, p. 246.
- 1878 P. S. de Laplace Traire de mecanigue celeste, Vol II, p. 147.
- 1880 H. L. F. v. Helmholtz Wissenschaftliche Abh, p. 16.
- 1883 W. Wundt Logik, Vol III, p, 356.
- 1893 A. Lalande Lectures sur la philosophie des sciences, p. 261. Paris.
- I893 Lord Kelvin On the elasticity of a crystal according to Boscovich. Proc. Roy.
- 1895 A. Hannequin L'Hypothese des Atomes, p. 100. Paris.
- 1895 F. Nietzsche Jenseits von Gut und Bose, §l2, p. 22. Aus dem vorreden-Material,
- 1900 Earl Russell Philosophy of Leibniz, p. 91.
- 1902 E. v. Hartmann Die Weltanschauung der modernen Physik, p. 180.
- 1904 Lord Kelvin Baltimore Lectures, pp. 123, 125, 131, 285, 556, 675.
- 1904 0. Buek Die Atomistik und Faraday's Begriff der Materie. Archiv f. Gesch. d.
Philosophie. Berlin. 18, pp. 65, 139.
- 1905 P. Duliem L'Evolution de la mecanique, pp. 22, 1661.
- 1905 Lord Kelvin Phil. Mag., 10, p. 695.
- 1907 J. J. Thomson Corpuscular Theory of Matter, p. 160.
- 1908 G. Cantor vorl. u. Gesch. d. Math. Vol IV, p. 656.
- 1909 J. R. Poynting Atomic Theory. Reprinted in Collected Scientific Papers. 1920. p.
724. 1822 J. Robison
- 19I0 Lord Kelvin See S. P. Thompson, Life of William Thomson, Vol II, p. 1077. on
- 1911 E. Cassirer Das Erkenntnisproblem, Vol II, pp. 422, 506.
- 1924 L. Silberstein Theory of Relativity, 2nd ed,, p. 38.
- 1932 E. Meyerson Identite et Realite, pp. 56, 61, 79, 83, 104, 443.
- 1940 S. Chapman Nature, 146, p. 607.
- 1947 E. C. Millington 1949 J. R. Partington 1952 M. Boas
- 1957 M. Jammer 1959 H. Woolf 1960 A. J. Berry
- 1960 L. Pearce WilIiams
Annals of Science, 5, pp, 352-72. Advanced Physical Chemistry, Vol I, p. 732.
- Establishment of the Mechanical Philosophy. Osiris, 10, p. 524. Concepts of Force, pp.
- Transits of Venus. A Study of XVIIIth Century Science, pp. 45, 88, 141n, 163. Henry
Cavendish, p. 92.
- Michael Faraday and the Evolution of the Concept of Electric and Magnetic Forces.
Proc. Roy. Inst. 38 II (No. 171). 1960.
- Humphry Davy. Scientific American. June 1960. pp. 106-16. 3.
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