The Heavens Declare His Handiwork

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Thomas Lee Abshier, ND

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Dipole Particle
& Charged Particle Interaction

By: Thomas Lee Abshier, ND

The Dipole Sea of electron-positron pairs surrounding the charged particle responds to the particle’s E field.  

We shall illustrate the case of the free electron interacting with the Dipole Sea.  In this case, the free electron causes the Dipole Components separate, with the DP-positron being drawn close to the free electron.  The DP-electron is repelled by the free electron and is thus farther away than the Positive DP.

The Dipole Particle components have both an E field and B field, but the range of action of these fields is very small because they are bound to each other.  Thus, they effectively neutralize each other out at distances that are very large compared to their Internal Separation Distance (which is created when in the presence of an electrostatic or electrodynamic field).  

Likewise, both the free electron and the Dipole Particle Components have a magnetic B field associated with their spin.  This B field orients the spin of the DP components in relationship to the free electron.  

The Dipole Particles surround the space around each free charge.  In the case of the static electron, the Dipoles polarize under the influence of the E Field of the free electron and align under the influence of its B Field.  

The diagrams above illustrate the polarization and alignment of DPs at 90° and 45° increments around the spherical space surrounding the free electron.  (These diagrams were separated for simplicity in illustration only.)  The DPs surround the free electron spherically, and polarize and align according to the influence of both the E and B fields.

The E field of the free electron attracts the Positive DP toward the free electron, and repels the Negative DP throughout the entire sphere of space surrounding the DP.  In other words, the Positive DP will assume the position of being closer to the free electron all the way around the polarized Dipole Particle sphere.

Therefore, because the Positive DP is closer to the free electron, the force of the free electron’s B field will be stronger on the Positive DP’s radius than at the more distant Negative DP.  

  1. As a result, the B field vectors of all the Positive DPs will rotate into alignment with the B field of the free electron.
  2. In turn, the Positive DP’s B field will magnetically push its more distant Negative DP to anti-align its field to form the familiar magnetic loop of separated magnetic dipoles.  
  3. As a result of being closer, the Negative DP will experience more magnetic alignment force from the Positive DP.  
  4. But even though farther away, the free electron’s B field will exert magnetic force to align the Negative DP.
  5. Thus, the Negative DP will reach a final magnetic pole alignment based upon the vector sum of these two opposing B fields.

· The B field from the more distant free electron adds a smaller magnitude force opposing the B field from the closer Positive DP.

· The resultant B field will align the Negative DP’s B field vector in a direction generally compliant with the Positive DP, but modified by the force of the free electron’s B field.