Donald W. Chakeres, MD Professor Neuroradiology 485 Faculty Office Tower 395 W. 12th Ave. Ohio State University Columbus, OH 43210 Phone: 614-293-8315 Fax: 614-293-6935 |

In the early years of my career I have focused on high resolution CT and MRI of the temporal bone and other skull base structures. In collaboration with Dr. Petra Schmalbrock we have developed and implemented a number of advanced techniques for MRI at 1.5 T, many of which have since become standard techniques available on commercial units. We have documented the value of these techniques related to the clinical evaluation of patients with tumors and other pathology. We were interested in the physics of MR imaging and wrote a book together titled “Fundamentals of Magnetic Resonance Imaging”. From 1999- 2004 I have worked on the development of ultra-high field MRI at 8 T. I was the Director of the MRI Research Division at the OSU Medical School, Department of Radiology for an interval. We focused on achieving a better understanding of many of the critical fundamental issues that presently represent significant limitations to high field MR imaging. These limitations include: B1 field inhomogeneity, high SAR values, magnetic susceptibility artifacts, volume head coil configurations, and non-standard relaxometry techniques. My primary clinical focus was on high resolution imaging of the micro circulation of the brain, applications of phase imaging, and brain anatomic studies. We completed extensive safety numerical simulations, phantom measurements and human studies. This data lead to the FDA revising the safety standard to include exposure to 8 T as a non-significant risk imaging device. I have had the opportunity to pursue an interest in unified physics theories since the late 1990s. It is now a mature model titled the Below is also a more generalized description meant to be an introduction. It is a mixture for a layman’s audience and a more sophisticated mathematical/ physics audience. Forgive me, it is not ideal for either. It is written in a narrative didactic form. Musical properties will be used as an analogy to simplify the mathematics and concepts. Though music is not completely applicable to the global physics domain, the music concepts do accurately describe most of the mathematical concepts of this physical model. The term domain refers to a general area with a common characteristic.
Chakerers, DW. Prediction and Derivation of the Hubble Constant from Subatomic Data Utilizing the Harmonic Neutron Hypothesis. Journal of Modern Physics 2015:6, 283-302. Chakeres DW. Prediction and Derivation of the Higgs Boson from the Neutron and Properties of Hydrogen Demonstarting Relationships with Planck's Time, the Down Quark, and the Fine Structure Constant. Journal of Modern Physics 2014:5, 1670-1683. Chakeres DW, Introduction to the Harmonic Neutron Hypothesis and Mathephysics, 6 18 2014 Chakeres DW, Harmonic quantum integer relationships of the fundamental particles and bosons, Particle Insights, Particle Physics Insights 2009:2;1-20 Chakeres DW, Ratio Relationships between π, the Fine Structure Constant and the Frequency Equivalents of an Electron, the Bohr Radius, the Ionization Energy of Hydrogen, and the Classical Electron Radius, Particle Physics Insights 2011:4;33-38 Chakeres DW, The Neutron Hypothesis: Derivation of the Mass of the Proton From the Frequency Equivalents of a Neutron, Electron, Bohr Radius, and Ionization Energy of Hydrogen, Particle Physics Insights 2011:4;19-23 Chakeres DW, The Harmonic Neutron Hypothesis: Derivation of Planck Time and the Newtonian Constant of Gravity from the Subatomic Properties of a Neutron and Hydrogen, Particle Physics Insights 2011:4;25-31 Chakeres DW, The harmonic neutron hypothesis: derivation of the mass equivalents of the quarks from the frequency equivalents of the ionization energy of hydrogen and the annihilation energy of the neutron. Particle Physics Insights. 2013:6 1-7. Chakeres DW, The imaginary number neutron symphony, copyright June 2009 |

**Introduction to the Harmonic Neutron Hypothesis and Mathephysics**