Nassim Haramein, Director of Research

Nassim Haramein has spent 30+ years developing Holofractographic Unified Physics (HUP); an advanced and comprehensive approach to unification theory with increasingly emergent multidisciplinary implications. Haramein’s largest contribution thus far includes an amendment to Einstein’s field equations, the Haramein-Rauscher metric, which formulates the origin of spin as a fundamental torque and Coriolis effects in the structure of spacetime itself due to a gradient in the vacuum density. From the application of this approach, he published a seminal body of work where in his paper, The Schwarzschild Proton nucleons are defined as mini-black-hole structures in which the strong interaction is accounted for by a gravitational potential. Subsequently utilizing the holographic principle Haramein found a solution to the Hadronic mass and a quantized solution to gravitation, which led to a new approach to quantum gravity and unification, in his most recent paper Quantum Gravity and the Holographic Mass.

Haramein has presented on Holofractographic Unified Physics at numerous scientific organizations such as the American Physical Society Department of Mathematics, Liege University, Belgium; Department of Physics, Georgia Tech University; The Unified Theories Conference in Budapest, Hungary, and several others. Haramein’s paper The Schwarzschild Proton, was the recipient of a Best Paper award in “physics, quantum mechanics, relativity, field theory, and gravitation” during the CASYS’09 (Computing Anticipatory Systems) conference at the University of Liege, Belgium. Haramein founded UniPhi Consortium; a multi-disciplinary international physics conference of world leaders in fields varying from advanced physics and mathematics to Biology.

William Brown, MS

William Brown is a molecular biologist who has performed research in numerous laboratories across the United States including but not limited to: the Microbial Genetics and Genomics center at Northern Arizona University – primarily developing molecular identification techniques for microorganisms used in biowarfare; the New York University Medical Center – developing a new technique to study RNA-protein interaction of the transcriptome to better understand the etiology of certain genetic diseases; the Institute for Bioregenesis at Hawai’i in Manoa – performing research on stem cell regeneration therapies, epigenetic reprogramming, and neuronal plasticity.

While William is formally trained as a biologist, containing several degrees in cellular and molecular biology, one of his passions has always been the study of astronomy and physics. After ten years of intensive study in molecular biology at the Universities and quantum physics on his own accord, William has begun to explore theories about possible quantum mechanical mechanisms at play in the biomacromolecular networks of the living biological system. Electromagnetic, resonance, and field interactions may be primary to the functionality of biomolecules, and the model expounded by physicist Nassim Haramein is key to understanding how field interactions are transduced through the biological communication networking matrix.

Amira Val Baker

Dr Amira Val Baker is a Scientific Research Associate with the Hawaii Institute for Unified physics and a visiting research fellow at University Malaya, Malaysia. Prior to this she completed post-doctoral research at the University of Alicante in Spain, as part of the Massive Stars group, where one of her group publications was highlighted in the National Geographic article, ‘Astronomers Spy Monster Star Merger on the Move’. She completed her Msci in Astrophysics from UCL (University College London), where her Master thesis was on the modelling of UV irradiance levels and ozone layer depletion trends. She holds a PhD in Astrophysics from the Open University under the supervision of Dr Andrew Norton and on the topic of high-mass x-ray binary stars, neutron stars and black holes.

She has a professional background in science education and publication and has completed research fellowships at the National Science Foundation REU in the United States. She also enjoys martial arts, archery, horse riding and traveling alongside her husband, Ariffin.

Research interests: binary stars, neutron stars, black holes, Be stars, accretion and circumstellar disks, atmospheric science, cosmology, quantum gravity and sub-atomic matter.

Olivier Alirol

Dr. Olivier Alirol is a Nuclear Physicist who has worked on the nuclear interactions between X-ray and semiconductor materials. He worked in the CEA laboratory (Commissariat à l’Energie Atomique) (French government-funded technological research organization working on atomic energy). He has a vast academic knowledge in both physics and chemistry.

He graduated with a degree in scientific engineering from ESPCI Paristech (Ecole Supérieure de Physique et de Chimie Industrielles), possesses a master’s degree in scientific measurements from the University of Paris VI and he holds a PhD in nuclear physics from INSA (Institut National des Sciences Appliquées).

For the past several years, he has been working as a scientific advisor for startups and medium size companies dealing with many fields of applications such as near field communication, LPWAN ioT technology, nuclearized environment, laser systems, continuously variable transmission and also chemical compounds formulation.

Apart from this professional activity of managing R&D and securing its funding, he practices martial arts (black belt in judo and experienced in aikido), informatics as a hobby, as well as his research into new forms of alternative energies.

Research interests: Theory of everything, Interaction of Radiation with Matter, Time reversal signal processing, Organic chemistry, Analytical chemistry and Quantum Mechanics.

Ines Urdaneta

Scientific researcher Dr. Inés Urdaneta is an affiliate member of the Hawaii Institute for Unified physics. Previously she was a post-doctoral fellow at the University of Paris 11 and University of Paris 6, as part of a project which aimed to theoretically investigate the role of the chemical bond in Raman and fluorescence response of molecule-semiconductor nanoparticle hybrids. One of her recent group publications entitled ‘Fano-Liouville Spectral Signatures in Open Quantum Systems’ was published in Physics Review Letters.

She completed her undergraduate studies and master degree in Chemistry at USB (Universidad Simon Bolivar, Caracas, Venezuela) where her undergraduate thesis focused on the measurement and theoretical modelling of absorption saturation spectra and quantum yield of fluorescent compound Rhodamine 101 under the influence of a laser field. Her Master thesis was on theoretical modelling of the transition probabilities of anharmonic systems representing diatomic molecules, coupled to time dependent electric fields. Dr. Urdaneta holds a PhD in Physics, from the University of Paris 11, under the supervision of Dr. Osman Atabek, Dr. Arne Keller, and co-director Dr. Vladimiro Mujica from UCV (Universidad Central de Venezuela) and ASU (Arizona State University). The topic of her thesis was theoretical modelling of laser assisted electron transport in molecular wires and nanojunctions.

She completed research as a visiting professor at BUAP (Benemérita Universidad Autónoma de Puebla) in Mexico, the country where she holds the SNI level 1 recognition from CONACYT (Consejo Nacional de Ciencia y Tecnología).

She enjoys painting, rock climbing and music.

Research interests: light-mater interaction, photo activity and optical response of atoms, molecules and metal oxide nanoparticles, electronic transport and charge transfer in nanojunctions, quantum optics, coherent and squeezed states, molecular structure and density of states (DOS) quantum chemistry calculations, Density Functional Theory (DFT) and Time dependent-DFT in molecules and nanoparticles.