The Heavens Declare His Handiwork

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Thomas Lee Abshier, ND


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Formation of a B Field
by Electron Velocity

By: Thomas Lee Abshier, ND


The electron moves in the DP Sea and its movement magnetically polarizes the Dipole Sea.  The method of producing this polarization is due to a rule of relationship between moving E fields.  Every E field has two components, the static and the dynamic.  The static E field simply polarizes the DPs around it.  The dynamic E field (due to an electron with a velocity) produces a B field.  The B field is the indicator of charge movement.  The E field is the indicator of the presence of naked charge.  

In the DPs, the B field is held by the orientation of the electron and positron.  When the DPs are totally annihilated, their position is virtually superimposed (possibly only one moment away), which annihilates their Electric Field action on the outside world.  Likewise, their Magnetic fields are opposing, which causes them to annihilate.  

When an electron passes through a volume of space with a velocity, the velocity of the electron relative to the DP Sea itself creates a Magnetic polarization of the Sea proportional to its velocity.  The positron and the electron of the DPs dis-align a small amount to create an amount of polarization of the DP Sea proportional to the velocity of the charge.  This is one of the laws of the universe, that velocity creates magnetic polarization.

The typical place where this is seen to apply is in the movement of electrons through a B field.  But if an electron runs into a B field then it will attempt to create a counter B field to change the B field to equal the B field that it should have for the momentum it has.  Thus, the electrons traveling through space which hit a B field will move in response to the B field in a curving motion.  (e.g. a positron moving to the right that hits a B field coming out of the page, will be pushed toward the bottom of the page.)  This response to the B field by the positron is an attempt by the DPs, which are carrying the B field momentum of the positron, to maintain the momentum of the electron.  If there is no restoring force when the positron hits the B field, such as in a wire, the positron just heads toward the bottom of the page.

The most basic response of a positron to a B field, is to maintain its velocity by Lens’ Law.  An emf is generated which attempts to keep the particle moving in the same direction when a force attempts to slow down the velocity of the particle.  This is the foundation of the principle of momentum.