- File Size: 1398 KB
- Print Length: 467 pages
- Page Numbers Source ISBN: 1599428660
- Publisher: Universal-Publishers (July 13, 2011)
- Publication Date: July 13, 2011
- Sold by: Amazon Digital Services LLC
- Language: English
- ASIN: B005CPVGRE
- Text-to-Speech: Enabled
- Word Wise: Enabled
- Lending: Enabled
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #820,431 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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The Final Theory: Rethinking Our Scientific Legacy (Second Edition) Kindle Edition
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|Length: 467 pages||Word Wise: Enabled||
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More About the Author
Despite a conventional scientific education and career, and a passion for science, Mr. McCutcheon has always remained keenly aware that there are many unsolved mysteries, unanswered questions and unresolved paradoxes in today's scientific beliefs. As such, he was well prepared for the inspiration that led to the groundbreaking new scientific paradigm presented in his best-selling science book, The Final Theory: Rethinking Our Scientific Legacy.
Top Customer Reviews
I was afraid that the author was going to write "God did it", but this is actually a serious effort to present an alternative, scientifically-derived view of the universe and its forces that differs markedly from our current Standard Theory.
Does he succeed?
Well, that is the fun of the book.
He "must" be wrong, but WHY is he wrong?
You'll come up with easy "gotchas", but he's a step ahead of you.
Certainly the book does any serious reader a good service by assembling in one place the irreducible problems of our current Standard Theory. Of course scientists know these problems, but here they are assembled clearly and sharply demonstrated; a useful antidote to those of some scientific exposure who are too likely to think "We know the answers to most things". We don't, and professional scientists know we don't. Our models, of gravity, of energy, are that: models, and there are flaws in the models.
Another interesting feature of the book is the presentation of enough scientific hisory to see clearly the assumptions, and possible errors, made in forming our Standard Model.
Does this mean that the author's theory is right, and the Standard Theory is "wrong"?
It means that both are models of reality, and like any model, the truth is to be found only through empirical testing.
The book is worth reading, even though the ideas in it are iconoclastic; perhaps BECAUSE they are iconoclastic. It took guts to write this book and present it as a scientific text. If you are scientifically educated, the book WILL make you think (once you get past the initial desire to simply dismiss it with a wave of the hand).Read more ›
A physicist friend of mine used to say nobody knows what electricity is. His integrity as a physicist was showing. He realized science didn't know everything, and he was always looking for answers to what lay in the gaps, and when I read the explanations in this book I knew he was right! I wish he were still alive to see this book.
Although I have a basic understanding of physics, I once asked a physicist at the Science Congress in Denver what kind of class to take to familiarize myself with the latest and more advanced concepts in physics. He advised that I should look for a good teacher, because a good teacher would know they only had one shot to interest students or risk losing them forever. Mark McCutcheon is the teacher I was looking for, and he had only one shot at me, because if this hadn't come together logically and been so interesting I would have wandered away halfway through and lost interest in physics. But this book made more and more sense as I read, showing that every aspect of physics is based on the same new principle that finally explains gravity, making for a very logical, seamless progression ... no odd, special laws or exceptions had to be constructed to account for things that didn't fit, because everything just fits.Read more ›
Most Recent Customer Reviews
I find that theories are a waste of time. One should get actual facts and proof and if they do not know how to do that perhaps they should be quiet! Read morePublished 10 months ago by John R. Fernandes
There are four other reviews under the heading "most helpful" (devores) for example that presented exactly what I perceived about this book and author so there is no further need... Read morePublished 12 months ago by frogman
If the author's physics were as accomplished as his English grammar he might be worth considering. But this book cannot be taken seriously. Read morePublished 14 months ago by David Sligar
Sir Isaac Newton’s published his three laws of motion in 1689 and these laws have been repeatedly ratified for over 300 years. Read morePublished 21 months ago by KauKau
Wood be good to have a CD attached to the book with some science historical info. And respond from "official" science won't be too bad to have.Published 23 months ago by Semyon Linetsky
The book repeats same statement many time even within same chapter. As I read the book, it had no impact on my interest rather it became boring soon due to repetition of same... Read morePublished 23 months ago by Hasanur R Khan
Too dense a book to read in an orderly manner. Perhaps can be used to debate over beers certainly not too serious to be considered theory.Published on January 16, 2014 by federico pacheco r