THE MATTER-SPACE THEOREM At the intersection of space and time is found the world that we know to exist because we touch it, and we sense its influences upon us. But how does matter interact with space and how does matter interact with time? The matter-space theorem answers the first question and starts us on the way to finding the answer to the next. Simply stated the matter-space theorem says... Space contains transformation properties or at least exchange properties that act when matter translates. Read an abridged excerpt of the first few pages of the original manuscript. The History of the Matter-Space Theorem The matter-space theorem was created circa 1984 by then amateur scientist Benjamin Bacon in a paper yet to be published. This paper was registered at the Library of Congress and used as author's name the publication identification Sebnut Kamuas Tutamen. The orginal document was entitled " Matter-Space and Motion: A Space-Time Physics".  It is still unpublished, though its existence was mentioned to the Astrophysical Journal and the late Dr. S. Chandrasekhar of the University of Chicago in a letter from the paper's author. The Matter-Space Theorem has gone through continued development by the author and is now slowly moving towards publication. At this stage it is a much richer development containing many new insights and possible applications. It presents a strong case for the need to verify its contents through experimental research. The Fundamental Question of the Matter-Space Theorem The method of application of the matter-space theorem and the very meaning of its contents depends upon the answer to a question that has been labeled as the fundamental question of the matter-space theorem. The following excerpt from work on the matter-space theorem in the 1990s by the author will introduce and explain the fundamental question to you. "The fundamental question of the matter-space theorem asks about the nature of the interaction of matter and space.  Restated in my most recent conception of it, the fundamental question asks whether the interaction of matter and space is binary or fuzzy in nature.  Is the interaction mutually exclusive so that the existence of a volume of matter at a point means that no space exists at that point or is there sharing in existential frames of reference and degrees of quality? As stated in the previous article, the answer determines how the matter-space theorem is to be interpreted. In either case, discrete or fuzzy, the matter-space theorem is a very useful method of computation and analysis of physical effects and its relationships remain correct." Sebn-ut Kamuas Tutamen  -circa 1995 Read an abridged excerpt from the original manuscript. More to come...