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by Alfred de Grazia and Earl R. Milton



In 1981, one of us (Alfred de Grazia) published Chaos and Creation, which presented the model of Solaria Binaria as part of a general theory of quantavolution. During the last years of its writing, he discussed first with Ralph Juergens and then with Earl Milton the idea of a book on the subject, that would establish it upon firmer foundations and raise it to a new conceptual plane. Juergens' direct participation had hardly begun when he died; but his encouragement and his writings were inspiring to both of us and so we dedicate this book to him in gratitude and friendship.

While Chaos and Creation was going through the toils of publication, its author was well aware that he had only spoken the first words on the topic of Solaria Binaria, and that his books would need amendment as soon as a new book could be written. This is not an unusual phenomenon in rapidly developing areas of theory and research, and he is even pleased to constitute a case in point for the pragmatic view that science is never a final statement of truth, and to acknowledge the technical and theoretical superiority of the present work in regard to the model of Solaria Binaria.

Most prominently, our collaboration in the preparation and writing of this book has led to a purely electric theory of the Universe. Chaos and Creation still speaks of electro-gravitational forces, although it relegates gravitation largely to inertial phenomena and stresses the universal electrical energies that are generated and employed in cosmic encounters.

The electrical theory of Solaria Binaria further dispenses with two-sign charges, designating only the electron as the independent variable of electricity, and describing relevant natural events by the extent to which they are electron-deficient or electron-rich. We rely exclusively upon electrical charges to motivate transactions within the cosmic realm. We present our propositions, principles and evidence without resort to the concept of gravitation. This is the first work to present a history and dynamics of the Solar System in an entirely electrical form. It offers the first electrical cosmogony.

Looking specifically to Chaos and Creation, there de Grazia states how the electrical manifestations declined because, he claimed, the Sun's charge has "always" been diminishing as the galactic input declined. While the galactic transaction was indeed declining and will ever continue to decline (because the Sun's cavity is filling up) the solar charge has increased steadily. But time has evened out the charge distribution within the cavity as well. And so intra-cavity electrical transfers are much less frequent and are of much lower intensity today than ever before. So de Grazia was right in that "electricity" has declined, but not because the solar charge has diminished as he once claimed.

Later, de Grazia described how Super Uranus met its end, using electrically induced rotation to produce mechanical rupture of the star. Here we describe the same process in terms of an electrical instability in Super Uranus' outer layers. Both processes eject debris into the magnetic tube; both would produce sudden fission; but electrical instability would be more easily produced and could focus its effect towards the Sun and the other planets, giving both the recession of the old star and injection of the new partner into the binary position in line with the ancient string of planetary beads lying along the electrical axis.

Again de Grazia talks about differences between electrical and gravitational systems. There, he notes that electrical differences are quickly erased (non-conservative behavior) while gravitational properties exist. In the strictest formal sense, as used in Physics, both fields (electrical and gravitational) are conservative. The strong electrical field in an excited state can relax itself quickly (by emitting electromagnetic radiation as in the atom) while the weak gravitational field cannot. Translated into phenomena, the overt electrical properties of the system would be the first to disappear, supporting the illusion of a non-conservative electrical presence as claimed in Chaos and Creation.

Finally, in Chaos and Creation, after the explosive extraction of the Moon's material from the Earth, its phases inciting the early humans to a period of lunar worship (circa 11 500 to 8 000 years ago). To conclude that the Moon immediately orbited about the nearby Earth (its motion being somewhat disturbed by the Sun's gravity as it is today) is necessary when the driving force for the orbit arises mechanically or by some mechanical-electrical mix. But in the purely electrical field that we employ here, the Moon can remain suspended in the Earth's sky as we propose. The question of why humans worshipped the early Moon does not depend upon the Moon's motion in that era: its size, its prominence, and its observed birth and subsequent assembly before man's eyes provide sufficient motivation for worship.

The time span of Solaria Binaria, unlike that of Chaos and Creation, includes the whole of the geological, atmospheric and biological development of the Solar System. The authors feel that, although they may have drawn liberally upon Chaos and Creation, they have introduced so many novel concepts and solved so many hitherto unrecognized cosmological problems in the present writing, that this book appears as a complete and independent treatise on cosmogony, which, whether or not Chaos and Creation is well known to the reader, can be comprehended in its entirety, from beginning to end. In addition, we have introduced a number of formal, stylistic, structural, and mathematical innovations that make the present book, despite the passage of only several years, the work of a new generation in the theory of quantavolution.


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