The book, which is a summary of what is contained in the twelve volumes of The New Frontiers in Sciences, Engineering, and the Arts about to be seen, marks the beginning of a new science for humanity. The -science- in question is the natural sciences--mathematics, physics, and chemistry. These three disciplines were already in place long before our universes in which our world is in one of them--the Milky Way. All other disciplines including religion were created. Of the trios, the greatest of them all is chemistry. Chemistry is the mother of all disciplines. Inside chemistry, which is the study of the laws of nature in the real and imaginary domains, you see mathematics, the natural language of communications also both in the real and imaginary domains. You also see physics which is the study of the forces of nature both in the real and imaginary domains. The forces in questions are sight, sound, smell, taste, and feelings. These we see in our physics textbooks. You also see engineering which is one's ability to copy nature for the comfort of humanity, applying four basic fundamental principles of the natural sciences, social sciences, the arts, and, most importantly, imaginative capabilities. Inside chemistry, you see all disciplines based on how chemical, polymeric, and nuclear reactions take place between families of compounds and operating conditions all still unknown to the world. The fact that we think we know them makes our world a completely illusionary world full of ignorance and stupidity, which the author is the greatest of them all.
In the book, the atom is redefined, in particular, with respect to what radicals are and also what the nucleus is. All chemical reactions take place only radically. Some polymeric reactions take place radically while others take place chargedly. What radicals and charges are, are unknown to scientists, but they think that they know. What monomers, compounds, and molecules are, are unknown. How combustion, oxidation, hydrogenation, and so many phenomena too countless to list work, are unknown. Yet we think that we know some or all of them. What solubility, insolubility, dissolution, miscibility, and more are, are all unknown. How currents flow in some fluids and metals and not in others, are all unknown. How can one continue to live in this kind of world? That is my mission, for we have only just begun despite our so-called advanced level of technological development all based on the use of laboratory data--most of which have wrong interpretations, since the missing link in an atom has never been known since antiquity.