The Heavens Declare His Handiwork

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Thomas Lee Abshier, ND


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Moving Electrons
& Magnetic Field Creation

By: Thomas Lee Abshier, ND


An electron stationary in the Dipole Sea creates a magnetic and electric field alignment and polarization of the Dipole Sea.  The Electric field alignment is due to the repulsion of the Negative DP and the attraction of the Positive DP.  The static Magnetic field alignment of the Dipole Sea is due to the greater force exerted on the alignment of the DP-positron, and the lesser force on the DP-electron.  


But, when the electron begins to move (under the influence of a force such as a battery or generator), the electron now disturbs the DP Sea pole orientation established by the electron each moment.  The result is an interaction between the Dipole Sea fields and between the electron and the Dipole Sea orientation.  

  1. The first step is the polarization of the Dipole Sea by the static electron.
  2. Next, the acceleration of the electron by the E field will orient the spin of the B field in an axial direction.  Consider the following cases where current flow creates a magnetic field:

· The electron in orbit around the nucleus produces a magnetic field in the domains of iron.  The iron domains can be aligned to create a permanent magnet.

· The superconducting coils of the MRI magnet produce a very strong magnetic field.  

· Free electrons simply moving through space, interacting only with the Dipole Sea, create a magnetic field surrounding the Field.

· Normal wire conducting a direct current creates a magnetic field.

  1. All of these conditions produce a magnetic field.  Thus, it doesn’t appear that any specific conditions need to be met to produce a magnetic field, other than a moving charge.


The spin of the electron is points in the direction of travel because the Dipole Sea forces the electrons to align their spin with the direction of travel.  When the electrons stop, they immediately orient in such a way as to anti-align with their neighbors and thereby create a net neutral field around a space with a net negative field.  

This is the reason why the electron orbital has two opposing spins.  An orbital with a single spin will create a net magnetic field.

  1. We see this in the case of the outer electron of the iron atom.  But the domains of iron will orient randomly to produce a net zero magnetic field.  
  2. Thus, without being forced to produce a net magnetic field by an external magnetic field, the natural state is to produce a net zero magnetic field.

We shall postulate that the orbital electron maintains a magnetic pole direction parallel to the plane of its orbit, continuing to point in the direction of its orbital tangent, in a manner similar to its orientation if the electron were following the path of a wire wrapped in such a solenoid configuration.  If this is so, then the second orbital electron will necessarily orbit in the same plane, but opposite to the orbital direction of the first electron.

Likewise, the orientation of the spin in the orbital configuration of the nuclear electrons and positrons must be considered.  The tight quarters of the nucleus may cause the opposing electrons and positrons to simply orient according to their spin, and then as a unit the nucleus may spin.

A Magnetic field forms as the electron conducts through a current-carrying wire.  The direction of magnetic force around this wire always conforms to the axial path of the wire directing its flow.  

  1. The magnetic field for a wire carrying electrons follows the left handed screw rule which states: when grasping the wire with the left hand, and pointing the thumb in the direction of the current flow, the fingers will curl around the wire, and the magnetic field will point in the direction of the fingers.
  2. This implies that the electron’s magnetic pole points in the direction of the current flow, and that there is in addition a rotating magnetic vector which points in the direction of the left handed screw rule.


The Magnetic Field produces a force on a moving charged particle.  This may be an “E field with the same origin as that emanated by the charged particle, or it may be a “synthetic E field” born of the magnetic field itself.  The magnetic field generates a force on the charged particle whenever magnetic field changes strength, or anytime the electron moves.  The underlying question facing the Theory is, “Why does the magnetic field produce a force on the charged particle?”  If we look at the source of the magnetic field, we note that all magnetic fields ultimately generate from the movement of charged particles.  

Consider the effect of a single line of B field oriented vertically (on the z axis): 1) If an electron approaches the B field on the horizontal (x-y) plane, the electron experiences a force which moves it at an angle 90° to the direction of the B field.  As a result, the charged particle in a uniform magnetic field (e.g. in between the poles of a very large magnet with all lines of force pointing upward) will rotate in a circle on the horizontal plane.  

Thus, there is a process occurring in space which exerts a force perpendicular to the B field.   Regardless of the angle at which the electron enters a magnetic field, it will experience an E field force at 90° to the B field vector.   

This begs the question of where and how the kinetic energy (or momentum, p = mv) is stored in the space surrounding the particle’s mass.  We get some clues about this question by noting that when a particle moves through a wire under the influence of a field, e.g. a voltage source, that it generates a B field surrounding the wire.  And, when a switch is opened to cut off the voltage-source, that a spark will jump the switch gap to keep the charge moving.  

This type of behavior is similar to the phenomenon of momentum.  In fact, it is so similar that it may be the method that mass uses to maintain its inertia/momentum.  And if this is so, then the question is, “what is the method by which the charge creates a magnetic field?”

The Theory postulates that the B field around a conductor with moving charges results from the magnetic orientation of the electron-positrons in the Dipole Sea.  The electrons in a conductor move past the Dipoles creating the following sequence of effects:

  1. The Electrostatic field from a charged particle polarizes the Dipoles in a radial direction around its position.  
  2. When the charged particle is moving, the DPs will change their direction of orientation as the charged particle moves past the Dipoles.
  3. The current through a wire produces a magnetic field because the DPs will change their magnetic spin orientation in relationship to the moving electrons.  

· The magnetic spin of the dipole particle components is perfectly aligned (in the same direction) when the particles are annihilated totally.

· The magnetic spin of the dipole particle components is anti-aligned when there is any field present in the space.

· The presence of a free static electron will push the Dipole Electron away and attract the Dipole positron.  

· The spin of the electron

  1. This effect is produced because of several effects:

· The opposite-charge Dipole component is closer to the moving charge of the electric current.

· Thus the changing electric field will affect the nearer Dipole Component particle first. (This is true of course because of the lag due to the speed of light message of the moving charge’s presence).

· The result of the closer DP component being influenced first is that the opposing spins of the dipole particle are taken out of perfect cancellation.

· The result will be a net magnetic field associated with the differential in the spin orientation of the two DP components.  


The question is then how the spin magnetic field is oriented compared to the axis of the moving current flow.  

This same effect of current flow can be seen in the magnet.  The electrons rotating around the iron atom are unpaired, which allows them to function as a small current loop.  The small loops coalesce in terms of the magnetic field-generating effect, to produce the overall magnetic field associated with an iron bar magnet.   

The motion-generated B field causes the DPs to form a cylindrical orientation of magnetic polarization around the track of the moving particle.

  1. Background on magnetic fields…Note: the DPs, the electron-positron dipoles that fill up the background of space are normally under a slight amount of  


As a result of the particle moving, and the creation of a B field, the particle will    the B field that created it.  that a field has acted on the charge to accelerate it to a velocity with respect to the absolute frame (i.e. the Dipole Sea).  And, when particles move through the Dipole Sea, their movement is recorded as an E & B Field that radiates out, and back as the particle moves.  The Dipole Sea appears to be in a dynamic cooperation with the charges that pass through it to maintain the B fields of moving charges.