The Anthropos Files reveals for the first time ever, information about seven new sciences, 27 new technologies and 130 previously unknown materials that were developed in secret in the I.N. Frantsevich Institute for Problems of Materials Science (I.P.M.S.) between 1951 - 1991 in the former Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (U.S.S.R.).
The models of quantum mechanics, plasma physics, atomic engineering, nuclear physics and related mathematical and theoretical constructs that made their development possible are so unique, they challenge the validity of the most fundamental assumptions embodied in the Copenhagen Interpretation model currently held in general acceptance in the West.
The theories of quantum mechanics developed in the Western hemisphere evolved in the context of a set of unique linguistic, social and cultural influences.
The linguistic filters through which Western science has come to view the material world have restricted the context within which we have attempted to describe it.
As much as we would like to believe that we have developed a cosmology devoid of those influences, the fact of the matter is that everything we perceive and experience is couched in the context proscribed by the brand of language we use.
The existence and unique nature of the I.P.M.S. sciences provide indisputable concrete proof of how dramatic and powerful these influences are.
It was inevitable that the model, developed over a period of 40 years in top secret compounds isolated in the Southern Carpathian Mountains of Ukraine, would describe the world in a strikingly different way than we are accustomed to.
The Soviet model literally came from a different world.
The Anthropos Files, by David G. Yurth
eBook - $19.95
The Anthropos Files explains how the cultural, economic, political, religious, military and scientific influences that characterize the Western economies, particularly in post-World War II America, differed from those which operated contemporaneously in the U.S.S.R.
It identifies and explains the linguistic and semantic underpinnings of the Russian language in a way that makes it clear why the results produced in the Soviet environment had to be strikingly different from those produced in the West.
This discussion looks at the ways the constructs embodied by language and linguistic context affect the evolution of scientific constructs and mathematical models.
“What you see is what you get,” is more true in this case than anyone has dared to believe.
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