The Heavens Declare His Handiwork

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Thomas Lee Abshier, ND

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Mass Collisions and Frame of Reference
By: Thomas Lee Abshier, ND

o In the process of accelerating a target electron-mass, energy is transferred from the incoming mass.

§ When a mass is accelerated, it produces an increase in the B field stored around the particle, which in turn means that the dynamically generated E field that accelerates the particle upon B field collapse causes the particle velocity to increase, but maintain its energy after the acceleration ceases.

§ The increase in stored B field, and dynamic E field, corresponds to the increase in kinetic energy of a particle which has just been accelerated by a collision.

o The repulsive force causes the deceleration of the incoming particle and the acceleration of the target particle.

o Again, this acceleration of the target and deceleration of the incoming particle is the velocity-correlate to the transfer of energy between the incoming and target electrons.

o The question becomes, “What is the correct frame, or preferred frame of reference from which to examine this collision?”

§  That is, does it matter which particle is considered moving and which particle considered stationary?

§ The collision can be viewed from any frame and the energy transferred will be the same, but the apparent velocities of the two electrons may be different.

o Electron 1

o Electron 2

o Any point in between the two

o Any other point in the universe outside the trajectory of collision.

§ All phenomena arise from the force-response mechanisms that occur in the Absolute Frame.

§ But, even though the Absolute Frame generates all action and reaction, mediates all motion and force, the universe has been constructed so that physical laws respond in exactly the same way regardless of the frame of reference.

§ Thus, regardless of the frame chosen, the collision will produce the same magnitude of energy transfer.

§ The Absolute Frame mediates the actual E fields, B fields, dE/dt, dB/dt, velocity, and fields that store the energy, and conduct the forces generated by the particles in the collision.

§ But, from the frame of reference of the observer, there is absolutely no distinguishing feature about how the particles interact which would indicate that this randomly chosen inertial frame was different than how it would have behaved in the Absolute frame.

o The Absolute Frame arises from the Matrix Frame.

o This is the frame where the points measure and calculate distance and velocity.

o In the Absolute Frame the velocity of the two particles, and the fields surrounding them, correspond to the actual fields being generated by the space and particle understructure.

o To convert from the non-Absolute Frame to the Absolute Frame, we must add or subtract a velocity.  This conversion is known as “mapping” one frame onto another.  The conversion is also referred to as using a transformation algorithm, or transform, to convert between the two frames.  Thus, when mapping between frames, we are adding and subtracting velocity in such a way as to produce exactly the same energetic outcome; which is the same thing as saying we have added and subtracted E and B fields from around the colliding masses.  Thus, in the case of two particles colliding in the Absolute frame where only one particle is actually moving, all the energy resides inside one particle.  But, if the resting frame of reference is chosen to be the moving electron, all the kinetic energy will appear to reside in the electron that is actually at rest in the Absolute Frame.  But, even such a backwards choice of resting frame will not alter the results of the experiment, the same amount of energy will appear to transfer.  The only thing that appears to change in this scenario is the apparent velocities of the two particles.

o Thus, for purposes of examining phenomena at significantly sub-luminal velocities (i.e. velocities where the m and e of space are not significantly altered by the velocity of the laboratory frame), we can simply assume that the laboratory frame is at rest with reference to the Absolute Frame.  

o When making this assumption we simplify the explanation of the underlying addition and subtraction of the E & B Fields associated with the kinetic energy of each particle.  Nothing is fundamentally lost or changed by simply assuming that only the “moving” particle has a dynamically generated E field prior to the collision.

o The incoming particle has a velocity.  While it is far away from the collision point the accelerating and decelerating forces of momentum keep that particle at a constant velocity.

o When the incoming particle comes close to the target particle, the repulsive forces between the two charges are imbalanced in favor of the incoming particle.  The incoming particle exerts the E field forces on the target particle that accelerate it, and the target particle exerts a reactionary force on the incoming particle that decelerates it.

o If the mass of the incoming particle and target particle are identical, and the angle of collision is an exact center blow, then the entire energy of the incoming particle will transfer to the target particle.  The target particle will leave the collision with exactly the same velocity as the incoming particle approached the collision.

o The motive force behind this collision is the E field generated by the momentum of the incoming electron, and the repulsive forces exerted between the target electron’s E field and the incoming electron’s E field.

o In theory, the process of acceleration and deceleration will continue forever, since the two particles never actually disconnect electromagnetically.  

§ In the case of the equal-mass head-on collision, the incoming electron slows down as the target electron speeds up.  

§ At some point, the target electron is moving faster than the incoming electron.  

§ But, the incoming electron continues to repel the target electron and accelerate it, just as the target electron is continuing to repel the incoming electron and decelerate it.  

§ This process of acceleration and deceleration, and reduction of force with distance continues as long as the two are in electromagnetic contact, which is to infinity.

§ But, in normal situations where multiple charges are in the system, the E field repulsive effect becomes small compared to the force exerted by more proximate particles and their fields.

§ Thus, for practical purposes, the collision is considered complete when the particles are a few atomic diameters apart.