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Reviewed by Asher Syed for Readers' Favorite
Finite Theory: Historical Milestone in Physics by Phil Bouchard is a non-fiction science and modern astrophysics book that challenges and expands on conventional theory which is widely accepted (even with multiple open questions remaining), consistent with the experimental data attributed to Einstein's General Relativity. Bouchard is able to reduce the complexity of Finite Theory and present in detail a distinct and contemporary hypothesis and conclusion to a new theory of gravity. In doing so, Bouchard makes a compelling case for further investigation into Finite Theory, having clearly explained time dilation effects, bending of light, and perihelion shifts for planets, while allowing for new properties of the invisible areas of the universe, as well as explaining peculiar properties of late-time cosmological evolution.
Delivered in a concise structure with mathematical formulas and data to back his hypothesis, Phil Bouchard puts forward the foundation for a fresh approach to gravitational physics. I'm a math guy (with a degree in Applied Mathematics), and while my dabbling in quantum physics and gravity is limited, it would be a lie to state that Bouchard's extensive equations didn't give me goosebumps. The most interesting to me was on Dynamic Speed Contraction, where Bouchard provides modified formulas and guided figures illustrating Dynamic Speed Contraction Factor vs. Distance. I think Finite Theory: Historical Milestone in Physics is a valuable read for the physics and mathematical communities, and I am glad to have had Finite Theory explained in a manner that is equally comprehensive and justifiable. Highly recommended.