Ten laws of rotational dynamics of rigid, solid bodies in rotation are defined on the basis of the aforementioned axioms, whenever such bodies are subject to successive, non-axial force couples, and even for these bodies when they are endowed with intrinsic angular momentum.
The scientific development of the Theory of Dynamic Interactions would enable a greater understanding of all phenomena in which we simultaneously find intrinsic rotation and a spatial variation of angular momentum and, thus, its application to numerous areas of physics, particularly, astrophysics, atomic physics and dynamics.
From a technological perspective, the Theory of Dynamic Interactions invites numerous, innovative hypotheses such as, for example, the study of the internal stresses in moving bodies caused by internal forces, or of the coupling term which suggests two-way energy conversion, of rotational kinetic energy to translational kinetic energy, or vice versa which, for example, leads to the concept of the dynamic lever.
The theory enables, in addition to the designing of a dynamic lever or energy-conserving devices, the application of these to the guidance of moving bodies in space, such as aircraft or submarines, as well as on surfaces, such as ships or land vehicles. In this case, the guidance devices would be very simple to design and user friendly.