g

Therefore, g

Maxwell's equations are the field equations which describe the allowed values of the electromagnetic field. In Maxwell's equations, the electromagnetic field F

F

In this case, for elements along the diagonal of the matrix we have F

In the Einstein-Schrodinger theory, the field equations are written in terms
of a matrix N_{ik} with no symmetry properties, so that it has a full
4x4=16 independent components. Therefore, it could potentially contain both
the metric and the electromagnetic field. For example we could have,

N_{ik}=g_{ik}+F_{ik}

By this definition and the symmetry properties of
g_{ik} and F_{ik}, it is easy to see that the symmetric
part of N_{ik} would be the metric

g_{ik}=(N_{ik}+N_{ki})/2

and the antisymmetric part of N_{ik} would be the electromagnetic field

F_{ik}=(N_{ik}-N_{ki})/2

This method of combining the metric and the electromagnetic field is meant as a
simple example and does not actually work. However, there is a simliar way of doing it which
does work and which is described in my papers.

Go back to lambda-renormalized einstein-schrodinger theory.