2004 – Honorable Oyibo lines up again for Nobel Prize in Maths, Physics

New York- US (PANA) — Ahead of next month’s selection of this year’s winner of the Nobel Prize in Physics, African leaders and intellectuals are hoping Nigerian scientist Gabriel Oyibo gets the honour yet to be landed by a scholar from the continent.
A Professor of mathematical physics at the University of Bridgeport, Connecticut, Oyibo became an international figure during his 2002 and 2003 nominations for the world Nobel Prize for Math and Physics, after his newly discovered theories in physics were found to have outranked the 1983 winner, Chandrasekhar and equalled the 1979 winner, Abdu Salam.

His two works, ‘The Grand Unified Theorem: Representation of the Unified Field Theory or the Theory of Everything’ and ‘The Grand Unified Theorem: Discovery of the Theory of Everything and the Fundamental Building Block of Quantum Theory’ have caused major reviews on the subjects in Europe and the Americas.
He also compared with 1959 winner Murray Gell-Man, whose work was based on the discovery that more than 100 sub-atomic elements were made from three types of “quarks,” greatly simplifying particle physics.
Oyibo, who got his third nomination this year for the Nobel Prize in Physics discovered the God Almighty’s Grand Unified Theorem (GAGUT), studied atomic particles also known as power elements, and reduced 118 elements to just one.
This is a departure from the long-held belief in Albert Einstein whose 118-element base science dominated the world for nearly a century.
Although Oyibo has attracted attention from the UN Education, Scientific and Cultural Organisation (UNESCO) and the Nigerian Universities Commission (NUC), his works are yet to receive global sympathy, especially as the discovery tends to re-write the entire science curricula worldwide.
A senior Nigerian official recently called on African heads of state to urgently create an international prize with financial value higher than the Nobel Prize, in which a Nigerian scientist, Gabriel Oyibo should be its first winner.
“This prize shall subsequently take care of the apparent political discrimination in the award of the prestigious Nobel Prize,” the commissioner for public utilities in Nigeria’s eastern state of Ebonyi, Anthony Agbo said in an open letter to President Olusegun Obasanjo.
He also asked the continent’s leaders to convince Oyibo to “establish an affiliate of his Ofappit Institute of Technology in Nigeria for scientific research and training of African students.
” Agbo argued that Oyibo’s discovery of the theory of everything through his “God Almighty’s Grand Unified Theorem” called for a national reception in Nigeria to be attended by prominent African leaders and intellectuals.
The commissioner, who described Oyibo’s scientific exploits as the greatest intellectual achievement from the Stone Age to the 21st century, suggested massive financial support for OIT so that the discovery would not be hijacked by richer nations.
“We should not wait for the powerful nations to provide this fund and reap the economic benefits,” he said.
“Oyibo has not only discovered the unified theory which Einstein was not able to formulate and of which great nations were in fierce competition as to who will discover it, but he has also advanced to formulate theories that virtually explain everything about the physical universe and existence, and provide solutions,” he noted.
GAGUT provided the equation that Gij,j = 0, where Gij represents God, for believers, and a force that produces all the power in the universe, for scientists or those who do not believe in God.
The equation, Agbo observed, can produce the greatest bomb in the world, can produce a cure for HIV/AIDS, cancer and other strange diseases, and can explain the mystery of God, life, death, immortality, among others.
“Nigeria is blessed to have it.
It is greater than the World Cup or Olympic Games, it is greater than possessing the atomic or thermonuclear bombs.
Indeed, a black African has conquered the world,” he said.
Barely two months after Oyibo called for support from African nations to help transform his discovery into development, his home government has invited him to head a new initiative, the Nigerian Experts and Academics in the Diaspora Scheme (NEADS).
The centre of his work is the discovery that contrary to previously held notion that there were 118 elements in the sciences, there is only one element, and that GAGUT or the theory of everything could spark development in Africa and elsewhere.
Oyibo has said his new science formula of Gij,j = 0 has become a platform for Africans to reassert themselves to the leadership of the world.
“What we have done through GAGUT has brought Africans into their historical leadership of the world, in the sense that our people discovered and taught the world in the past,” he posited, adding that his discovery could prepare the whole of Africa to provide its own infrastructure in health, automobile industry, air plane, computers, roads and water supply.
Oyibo announced that the Ofappit Institute of Technology, home to GAGUT, would conduct a workshop between 25 and 29 October to explain the benefits of the discovery to students, teachers and education administrators.

13 september 2004 19:30:00

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