In the well established "General Theory of Relativity", the Einstein equations
are the field equations which describe the allowed values of the gravitational
field. In the Einstein equations, the gravitational field is not a single
number but is instead represented by the metric gik, which is a
4x4 matrix containing 4x4=16 components. However it is required to be
symmetric, meaning that
gik= gki (for every combination of i=0,1,2,3 and k=0,1,2,3)
Therefore, gik really only has 16-6=10 independent components.
In the Einstein-Schrodinger theory, the field equations are written in terms
of a matrix Nik 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,
By this definition and the symmetry properties of gik and Fik, it is easy to see that the symmetric part of Nik would be the metric
and the antisymmetric part of Nik would be the electromagnetic field
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.