Foreword |

Introduction |

Chapter 1 |

Elements of physics |

| 1.1. | The Elements of physics by Proclus Diadochus of Lycia |

| 1.2. | The Elements of physics by Sir Isaac Newton |

| 1.3. | The Elements of physics by H. Lorentz and A. Einstein |

| 1.4. | World ether, Absolute space and physical vacuum |

| | 1.4.1. | World ether |

| | 1.4.2. | The Absolute space (AS) |

| | 1.4.3. | Physical vacuum |

Chapter 2 |

Systems of physical quantities |

| 2.1. | Interconnection of mathematics and physics |

| 2.2. | General characteristic of the processes of measurement |

| 2.3. | Systems of physical quantities |

| 2.4. | About the number of base units |

Chapter 3 |

Dimensionality of space and physical quantities |

| 3.1. | Dimensionality of space |

| | 3.1.1. | Physical interpretation of dimensionality of space |

| | 3.1.2. | Dimensionality of space in philosophy |

| 3.2. | Dimensionality of physical quantities and dimensional analysis |

| 3.3. | Interrelation of dimensionality of space with dimensionality of physical quantities |

Chapter 4 |

Expression of base physical quantities through length and creation of a system of physical quantities, L-system |

| 4.1. | Expression of base physical quantities through length |

| | 4.1.1. | Expression of base physical units of mass and time through length |

| | 4.1.2. | Expression of base physical units of temperature, light intensity, amount of substance and electric current through length |

| 4.2. | System L and dimensionality of base and derived physical quantities |

| | 4.2.1. | Dimensionality of energies, Maxwell and Einstein's equations in the L system |

Chapter 5 |

Numerical values of units of base physical quantities and fundamental physical constants in L system. Hierarchical structure of finite-dimensional spaces of our Universe |

| 5.1. | Numerical value of the unit of mass in L system |

| 5.2. | Numerical value of time unit in L system |

| 5.3. | Numerical value of the unit of temperature in L system |

| 5.4. | Numerical value of the unit of amount of substance in the L system |

| 5.5. | Numerical value of the unit of light intensity in L system |

| 5.6. | Numerical value of the unit of electric current in L system |

| 5.7. | Numerical values of fundamental physical constants in L system |

| 5.8. | Comparison of standards of base units of measurement of time and length |

| 5.9. | Maximum values of measurements of our Universe |

| | 5.9.1. | Maximum values of linear spaces of our Universe |

| | 5.9.2. | Maximal values of measurements of areas in our Universe |

| 5.1 . | Values of energies of our Universe |

| | 5.1 .1. | Values of mechanical and gravitational energies |

| | 5.1 .2. | Values of coulomb and kinetic energies |

| | 5.1 .3. | New relations of energies and their values |

| 5.11. | Constants of energy relations |

| | 5.11.1. | Relation between gravitation force constant on the Earth (acceleration) and photon's acceleration |

| | 5.11.2. | Relation between gravitation force constant on the Earth (acceleration) and electron's acceleration |

| | 5.11.3. | Relation between gravitation force constant on the Earth (acceleration) and temperature |

| | 5.11.4. | Relation between temperature unit and coulomb energy at the level of electron's classical radius |

| | 5.11.5. | Relation between electron's coulomb energy and proton's electromagnetic energy at the level of electron's classical radius (fine structure constant) |

| | 5.11.6. | Relation between electron's coulomb energy and proton's electromagnetic energy at the level of proton's classical radius |

| | 5.11.7. | Relation between proton's electromagnetic energy at the level of its classical radius and the *R*_{2}^{lim} radius |

| 5.12. | Large numbers |

| | 5.12.1. | Relation between proton's maximal energy and gravitational energy on the surface of the Earth |

| | 5.12.2. | Relation between electron's coulomb and gravitational energies |

| | 5.12.3. | Relation between proton's coulomb and gravitational energies |

| | 5.12.4. | Relation between proton's electromagnetic and gravitational energies below the level of proton's classical radius |

| 5.13. | Planck's units of measurement in L system |

Chapter 6 |

Geometric interpretation of physical quantities |

| 6.1. | Geometric interpretation of base physical quantities of macro-mechanics |

| | 6.1.1. | Unit and standard of length |

| | 6.1.2. | Mass, its standard and inertia |

| | 6.1.3. | Time and its standard |

| | 6.1.4. | Motion momentum (impulse) |

| | 6.1.5. | Speed |

| | 6.1.6. | Force |

| | 6.1.7. | Angular momentum (impulse moment) |

| | 6.1.8. | Pressure |

| | 6.1.9. | Acceleration |

| | 6.1.1 . | Work, energy |

| | 6.1.11. | Entropy |

| 6.2. | Geometric interpretations of fundamental notions of micro-mechanics |

| | 6.2.1. | Spin (*J*) |

| | 6.2.2. | Electron, positron, electric charge, photon and neutrino |

| | 6.2.3. | Bosons and fermions |

| | 6.2.4. | Quarks and gluons |

Chapter 7 |

Explanation of certain physical phenomena of mega- and micro-worlds |

| 7.1. | Uncertainty principle |

| 7.2. | Micro-wave background (relic) radiation |

| 7.3. | Geometric interpretation of four forces |

| 7.4. | Gravitation and the speed of gravitational waves |

| 7.5. | Black and white holes |

| | 7.5.1. | Proton as a black hole |

| | 7.5.2. | Proton as a white hole |

| 7.6. | Red shift of galactic objects as time defect |

| 7.7. | Temperature, proton decay and entropy |

| 7.8. | Energy states of the Sun and the Earth |

| | 7.8.1. | The Sun |

| | 7.8.2. | The Earth |

| 7.9. | Big Bang and emergence of matter |

Conclusion |

Bibliography |