Quantum field theory (QFT) has pride of place amongst the mathematical techniques used across physics, and rightly so. Due to the efforts of many brilliant scientists across the last century, we now understand our world and our universe to a much larger degree than would otherwise be the case. When compared to SFT, we should think in terms of 'stereoscopic' vision, and not in terms of any imagined theoretical conflict. Both are valid producing similar but essentially different views of the one physics. A good analogy lies in the numerical techniques known as the finite element method (FEM) and the finite difference method (FDM). FEM uses a Lagrangian involving integrations while FDM uses partial difference equations directly, and is numerically (and analytically) much simpler.

Due to current opposition within mainstream physics to any serious challenger to either quantum mathematics, quantum field theory, or string theory, this site assists to develop a newer, more intuitive, and more natural view of mathematics and physics. There is a pressing need for this site, whose origin can be traced to the Copenhagen Interpretation.

"We regard quantum mechanics as a complete theory for which the fundamental physical and mathematical hypotheses are no longer susceptible of modification."

--Heisenberg and Max Born, paper delivered to Solvay Congress of 1927

Briefly, SFT does indeed challenge the fundamental nature of quantum mechanics; the electron's motions in the hydrogen atom are completely determined by SFT. Quite simply the application of eigenvalue theory to the EMSFT equations is the foundation of quantum theory. Further, point-mass particles can be applied inside SFT, and since there is never a moving particle at a coordinate centre, there are no numerical problems requiring mass renormalization. To date SFT does agree with the physical results given by experimentally validated quantum theory.