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ID:1494086
User:134.197.0.22
Article:Superstring theory
Diff:
(Number of superstring theories: – removing another paragraph whose role is totally undecipherable. What does an "approach to the number of theories" even mean? Maybe the link can be re-added by somebody prepared to say coherently why it matters.)
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==Background==
 
==Background==
The deepest problem in [[theoretical physics]] is harmonizing the theory of [[general relativity]], which describes gravitation and applies to large-scale structures ([[star]]s, [[galaxies]], [[super cluster]]s), with [[quantum mechanics]], which describes the other three [[fundamental forces]] acting on the atomic scale.
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I invented string theory. The deepest problem in [[theoretical physics]] is harmonizing the theory of [[general relativity]], which describes gravitation and applies to large-scale structures ([[star]]s, [[galaxies]], [[super cluster]]s), with [[quantum mechanics]], which describes the other three [[fundamental forces]] acting on the atomic scale.
   
 
The development of a [[quantum field theory]] of a force invariably results in infinite (and therefore useless) probabilities. Physicists have developed mathematical techniques ([[renormalization]]) to eliminate these infinities which work for three of the four fundamental forces – [[Electromagnetic force|electromagnetic]], [[Strong interaction|strong nuclear]] and [[Weak interaction|weak nuclear]] forces – but not for [[gravity]]. The development of a [[quantum theory of gravity]] must therefore come about by different means than those used for the other forces.<ref>Polchinski, Joseph. ''String Theory: Volume I''. Cambridge University Press, p. 4.</ref>
 
The development of a [[quantum field theory]] of a force invariably results in infinite (and therefore useless) probabilities. Physicists have developed mathematical techniques ([[renormalization]]) to eliminate these infinities which work for three of the four fundamental forces – [[Electromagnetic force|electromagnetic]], [[Strong interaction|strong nuclear]] and [[Weak interaction|weak nuclear]] forces – but not for [[gravity]]. The development of a [[quantum theory of gravity]] must therefore come about by different means than those used for the other forces.<ref>Polchinski, Joseph. ''String Theory: Volume I''. Cambridge University Press, p. 4.</ref>
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