High Energy Physics and the Reciprocal System

Vijay Kumar, Ph.D. and KVK. Nehru, Ph.D.

Reciprocity XXVI #2, Summer, 1997

“…during times of crisis new theories arise… Meanwhile, adherents of the old paradigm in crisis fight to retain it against the revolutionaries who are outrageously explaining anomalies by treating nature as if she were a rabbit or squirrel instead of what every self-respecting scientist knows she is: a duck.”

—J.P. Briggs and F.D. Peat, Looking Glass Universe, p. 28


Birotation and the Doubts of Thomas

Reciprocity XXI #1, Spring, 1992

This is a response to Thomas Kirk’s article in Reciprocity, XX (3), p. 14.

The Photon as Birotation

Reciprocity XXV, No. 3, Winter, 1998-1997

Problem of Swift "Action at a Distance"


It is well known that currently accepted physical theory does not embrace any effect whose motion exceeds the speed of light in free space (tachyons notwithstanding) . Neither accident nor design has thus far drawn much attention to any instance where this may be seen to be conspicuously untrue. A probable reason for this is the lack of serious effort made to discover such excessively rapid motion.

Wheel of Motion

A New Periodic Table for the Reciprocal System

For many, Dewey Larson's Reciprocal System theory is so superior to modern physical theory that it represents no less than a new gateway to reality. Out of the fog of long tradition, emerges this refreshing, stimulating clarity that beckons us to the future, a future of immense new possibilities fashioned entirely from the combinations of motion.

Electrogravitics Research


The first requirement for a detailed analysis of electrogravitics is a conceptual understanding of the nature of gravitation. Several theories are available for scrutiny, including curved space, gravitational fields, ether vortexes, gravitons, and scalar motion. To understand the theory, it is necessary to understand the conditions under which the theory was derived. These usually appear in the form of postulates or initial conditions; which are nothing more than assumptions on the observed behavior of the universe put into a specific context.



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