Last year, I was talking to a mathematics professor at the University of Riverside in California about the potential of determining the equilibrium area surrounding the Lagrange points in space. Since these equilibrium areas would be a very unusual shape, it’s very difficult for us to determine exactly what that shape might be, and exactly how much area would be involved within its fuzzy boundaries.
Now then, the other day I was reminded by a mathematics teacher from Colorado Springs, Colorado that so much of our higher-end math gets into the theoretical very quickly. Indeed that’s true, and let me give you a case study involving experimental and theoretical mathematics, using the Lagrange equilibrium area as an example.
Now then, I do believe there is a correlation to data we discover in the experimental theoretical mathematical experiment above and the Lagrange equilibrium tubes discovered between particles spinning around an atom, and I bet we can figure out a Unification Mathematical Proof which would work on both the large planetary scale and the atomic scale.
We need to ask the tough questions, and be willing to spend the money to do such experiments. And we are going to need more students studying math and science in the future so that they can be involved in such important projects. Indeed I hope you will please consider all this and think on it.