Branch Mathematics and Statistics Faculty and Staff Publications

Document Type


Publication Date

Spring 5-2010


When considering the laws of theoretical physics, one of the physicists says that these laws – the actual expressions of the laws of mathematics and logics being applied to physical phenomena – should be limited according to the physical meaning we attribute to the phenomena. In other word, there is an opinion that a theoretical physicist should put some limitations onto mathematics, in order to “reduce” it to the observed reality. No doubt, we can do it. However, if following this way, we would arrive at only mathematical models of already known physical phenomena. Of course, this might be useful in applied physics or industry, but nothing could be found new in physics itself: no new physical laws or discovered phenomena unknown before, just only more detailed description of that was already known before. We can, however, follow in another way. When applying the laws of mathematics and logics to physical phenomena, do not cancel any solutions, even if they seem to be inapplicable to reality. Contrary, we can study the “inadequate” solutions, and look what physical phenomena may be predicted on the basis. Many examples manifested the success of this research approach in the history of physics. Most powerful results were obtained by this method in the theory of relativity and quantum theory – the most “impossible” sections of physics. In this concern, neutrosophic logics and neutrosophy in general, established by Prof. Smarandache, is one of the promising research instruments, which could be successfully applied by a theoretical physicist.


North-European Scientific Publishers, Hanko, Finland



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neutrosophic physics, mathematics, gravitation, physics

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Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike 4.0 International License
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike 4.0 International License.