Please paper by Dr Brian C. Fawcett Logical foundation of the new quantum theory of explaining light propagation and gravity with a link to field theory. In his paper the author discusses the theory of gravitation by Vasily Yanchilin.
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Link to the information about Brian Fawcett: https://uk.linkedin.com/in/brian-fawcett-954926117
Principal Scientific Officer Retired at Rutherford Appleton Laboratory
Reading, United Kingdom
Dr Brian C. Fawcett was educated at Shrewsbury School (1943-47) and Birkbeck College graduating with B.Sc. He gained a D.Sc. at the University of London in 1971 and became a Fellow of the Institute of Physics in 1972. He commenced physics at Mullard Research Laboratories 1956 Sand then served with the Zeta Controlled Fusion team (Atomic Energy Authority, Harwell) moving with his division to Culham Research Laboratories where he was promoted to Principal Scientific Officer. Finally he was transferred to the Rutherford Appleton Laboratory in 1980 from where he retired in 1991. His main achievements have been as a Research Scientist in Atomic Physics, in which field he published about 150 papers. His team was responsible for the identification of most of the strongest ultra-violet and X-ray spectral lines in the solar spectrum belonging to highly ionised iron and isoelectronic sequences. They initiated the field of laser-produced plasmas for atomics structure research and played a significant part in contributions to ground term energy levels and associated forbidden lines. Active in retirement he recently presented papers at the University of Cambridge, University of Oxford, University College London and University of Paris Sud and in his last contribution presented a new theory on the propagation of light and gravity.
Link to the information about Rutherford Appleton Laboratory:
The Rutherford Appleton Laboratory (RAL) is one of the national scientific research laboratories in the UK operated by the Science and Technology Facilities Council (STFC). It began as the Rutherford High Energy Laboratory, merged with the Atlas Computer Laboratory in 1975 to create the Rutherford Lab; then in 1979 with the Appleton Laboratory to form the current laboratory.