Louis M. Houston has completed his PhD in the year 1986 at the age of 29 years from Rice University, Houston TX. He is a retired associate professor of physics and senior research scientist from the University of Louisiana at Lafayette, USA. He has published over 25 papers in reputed journals and has been serving as an editorial board member of the Journal of Geophysics and Engineering since the year 2005. He has been a fellow of the Institute of Physics (IOP) since the year 2004. During the years 1986 to 1994, he was a research physicist at Exxon Production Research Company in Houston, TX. He has a diverse range of interests which include painting and music. In both of these areas, he has worked professionally. He has a strong interest in quantum mechanics and information theory, but also has interests in philosophy, including Eastern philosophy. He currently resides in Lafayette, LA, has a mother and two sisters and maintains a close family relationship.
Unified field theory, in particle physics is an attempt to describe all fundamental forces and the relationship between elementary particles in terms of a single theoretical framework. In physics, fields that mediate interactions between separate objects can describe forces. In the mid 19th century James Clerk Maxwell formulated the first field theory in his theory of electromagnetism. Then, in the early part of the 20th century, Albert Einstein developed general relativity, a field theory of gravitation. Later, Einstein and others attempted to construct a unified field theory in which electromagnetism and gravity would emerge as different aspects of a single fundamental field . They failed, and to this day gravity remains beyond attempts at a unified field theory. At subatomic distances, fields are described by quantum field theories, which apply the ideas of quantum mechanics to the fundamental field. In the 1940s quantum electrodynamics (QED), the quantum field theory of electromagnetism, became fully developed. The electroweak interaction is the unified description of two of the four known forces: electromagnetism and the weak interaction. Although these two forces appear very different at everyday low energies, the theory models them as two different aspects of the same force. It is generally believed that a successful grand unified theory (GUT) will still not include gravity. The problem here is that theorists do not yet know how to formulate a workable quantum field theory of gravity based on the exchange of a hypothesized graviton. The current quest for a unified field theory is largely focused on superstring theory and in particular, on an adaptation known as M-theory. We have discovered that a de Broglie matter field is a coupled solution to electromagnetism, quantum mechanics, gravity and the strong force. For ε an extremely small number, the wave packet is considered in the inertial frame of an orbiting mass that is moving at (c-ε) perpendicular to the orbit and based on the de Broglie condition for integral wavelengths [16-17]. For these waves, mass and time are set equivalent to radius, allowable because the theory uses Planck units and time is heavily dilated. The “charge” of this field is not that of the electron, but Maxwell’s equations are precisely satisfied. The de Broglie field yields a quantum mechanical wave function that satisfies a version of Schrodinger’s equation and the de Broglie field also yields the Einstein equations of general relativity and a Yukawa potential for the strong force. The theory assumes the already proven electro-weak force.