# Le Chatelier’s principle

In this post I will compare my Equilibrium theory with the Le Chatelier’s principle. I hope that in this way more people will better understand my ideas. Henry Louis Le Chatelier was a French chemist. He was born in 1850.  As a child he was learned to follow strictly the order and discipline. He was … Continue reading Le Chatelier’s principle

# Creation of matter

How have the infinitely small points turned around their axis? Before the infinitely small points were routed (the creation of matter), the past, present and future were the same and indivisible. There was no time, there was no movement. This was eternity - where 1 second and 1 million years have the same meaning. So … Continue reading Creation of matter

# Tending to equilibrium

What is the law of the universe that is inevitable, and all obey it? How and to what is this law expressed? What does it cause? What action does it apply to matter? There is one single law that is inevitable and rules everything. This law is visible everywhere around us and in everything. The … Continue reading Tending to equilibrium

# The levels of consciousness

Can matter be self-conscious? If so, why is this happening? What is the principle? As a result of the universal law, the finite particles form finite material structures. These structures are built, maintained and developed thanks only to this universal law. It seems that the particles are somehow self-organizing, but this is only apparent. Matter … Continue reading The levels of consciousness

# The real abstract space

Let's take a point that is not in motion. It has an infinitely small diameter, but it also has a center. Let us put another static point to our point. As much as we try to put them next to each other, there will always be space between them, because their diameters are infinitely small. … Continue reading The real abstract space

# The line and the point in mathematics

If the point is physically a sphere with an infinitely small radius, then each line will contain an infinite number of points. Geometrically every standard distance is an infinite number of points. If the circle's length is equal to the perimeter of the polygon contained therein, which has infinitely many angles, then the circle is … Continue reading The line and the point in mathematics