ELOS 2022

Ben Campbell Biezanek

Ben Campbell Biezanek, Speaker at Optics conferences
Distinguished Researcher, United Kingdom
Title : Quantum-Relativity


This lecture in Quantum-Relativity describes what you should have been taught about relativity very early on in your physics higher education. As quantum physicists, you will benefit from understanding why the quanta transit time takes longer than expected in passage through transparent media (glass etc.). Quantum-Relativity has huge implications in the field of Astro Physics and Cosmology. However, Quantum-Relativity can only be presented to quantum physicists because our Cosmologists and Astro Physicists are living in a kind of “cloud cuckoo land” trance state and have blocked themselves from the logic of quantum-relativity. 
Understanding Quantum-Relativity requires a good basic understanding of both Einstein’s General Theory and his Special Theory. The General Theory, as we now know it, turns out to be correct but the Special Theory of Relativity becomes modified by a proper and workmanlike understanding of time. Einstein only understood time from a classical perspective, he did not understand time from a quantum perspective. Now this can be rectified, resulting in the huge benefit that theoretical physics suddenly makes complete and unified sense. Before the discovery of Quantum-Relativity, our theoretical physics made no overall sense what so ever. I am sure that there is no need for me to tell quantum physicists that the quantum view of relativity and time is the correct one and that the classical view of time (and therefore of relativity) that Einstein described was quite clearly incorrect.


The author is 72 years old; he is happily married (but also happily separated) with four sons and ten grandchildren. The author discovered the key solution that led to what he only now calls Quantum-Relativity at nine years of age. It was too great a burden for a nine-year-old to deal with and the author decided to leave the issue until later in his life. The author became an electrical engineer with his own company designing and manufacturing highly specialized electronic instruments for the energy industry. In 2007, the author sold his company and at the age of 57, he took up the full-time theoretical work that led, as a mere byproduct of that overall work, to the development of what he now names as Quantum-Relativity.