﻿ Dynamic E Field

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Thomas Lee Abshier, ND

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The Dynamic E field
Produced by a Changing B Field

By: Thomas Lee Abshier, ND

1. From Maxwell’s 4 equations: curl E = - ∂B/∂t

· This equation quantifies the relationship between the changing magnetic field and the perpendicular E field which it produces.

§ The Curl is a vector operator which extracts the magnitude of the rate of change of a field in a direction tangential to its radial component.

§ The Curl E indicates the magnitude of the rate of change of the E field in the directions perpendicular to the 3 unit vectors (i, j, k) at a particular point.

§ In other words, the E field is not just decreasing in intensity with radial distance from the charge; it is changing intensity in a circumferential direction (which has the feel of a “curl”).

· This equation represents the principle of a changing B field generating a changing E field at a 90° angle.

§ This equation represents the potential for a changing B field to create a current by moving a magnet past a wire.

· A test charge at rest in an unchanging B field experiences no dynamic E field force.

· A changing B field produces a dynamic E field force on a test charge.

§ A magnetic field changes in direction and intensity if there is a movement of the source charge.

· A constant B field, with a test charge moving through it, produces a dynamic E field force on the test charge.

§ The moving test charge in the constant B field will move perpendicular to its velocity and perpendicular to the B field.

§ A stationary test charge does not respond electrically to a constant B field.

• The stationary test charge responds magnetically to the external B field by rotating its magnetic pole to align with the Bexternal.

§ Rather, the test charge responds electrically to a change in the Bexternal, or a change of position within a B field.

§ A test charge moving in a constant B field responds to the change in position by moving perpendicular to the plane of the velocity and B field vector.  This is in essence an E field force since it is a movement of charge.

§ The B field produces a magnetic alignment of the Dipole Particles.

§ In the quiescent Dipole Sea, the magnetic poles of the individual positron-electron pairs align NS/NS/NS to create a column of reinforcing magnetic fields along the polar axis.

§ Aligned next to such columns of dipoles is another magnetic column with its magnetic pole pointed in the opposite direction.

§ Thus, the Dipole Sea is anti-aligned throughout space, column to column.

· When an unpaired, free particle passes through a space, it will disrupt the initial orderliness of the Dipole Lattice.

· After a short period of waves and particles passing through the pristine Dipole Sea, there will be no remnant of the original magnetic columnar pattern that initially spanned the entire universe.

· The free particles override the equilibrium positioning of the Dipole Sea, and polarize and align the dipole particles in accord with their electrical and magnetic fields.

· Likewise, when a particle moves, this creates an “alignment disturbance” which will propagate throughout the Dipole Sea.

§ When an external magnetic field acts on an electron-positron pair, it causes the electron and positron to move into polar alignment with the external B field

· i.e. the poles of the electron and positron will both point in the direction of the external B field.

· When two particles are in N/S to N/S alignment, they respond to the magnetic field by attraction, i.e. moving together.

· The electron and positron are already attracted by their opposite charge, so the B field and the alignment of poles will add to the force of attraction.

1. A changing B field will occur anytime a charge moves:

· The orientation of the Dipole Particles surrounding the moving particle will change each moment.

§ The direction of the B field through a particular Dipole will change each moment because the B field from the moving particle changes orientation each moment due to its movement.

§ The moving particle’s B Field orientation (pole direction) will not change during its transit through space unless it experiences an external magnetic force.

§ The magnetic field emitted by the particle is a sphere, with the angle of its field rotated slightly at every angle from North to South Pole.

§ Thus, a forward linear displacement would change the angle of the particle to the dipole at each moment, which would cause the point of intersection with the B Field sphere to change, which would change the direction of the B field at the next moment.

§ Likewise, as the particle approached or receded, each succeeding B Field sphere would be more or less strong because of the distance from the particle.

· Example: Consider that a permanent magnet moving past a wire in a generator produces a current.

§ The magnet moving past a wire produces current because a changing B field in a space produces an E field.  The E field in turn drives the current in the wire.

§ The changing B field produces an E field because that is one of the programs embedded into the charged particle.

· The magnetic field in a permanent magnet is generated by the movement of electrons in a circle.  The moving electron creates a changing E Field, which creates a magnetic field that radiates from the path of the moving charge.

§ The B field is created with the pole of the magnetic field pointed in a circle around the path of the moving charge.

§ The B field is created in this manner as one of the rules that governs the way that is reflected as B = -dE/dt.

1. The charged particle generates a new B field sphere (which then radiates out at the speed of light) every moment, which is the inherent production of a B field by every charged particle.
2. The dynamic interaction (of a B field changing magnitude, direction, or position) in relationship to the Dipole Sea or with a Free Particle produces an E field (oriented in a cross product, 90° type of orientation) that acts on the particle.

· For example: When a charged particle moves perpendicular to the B field, the B field will generate an E field which will apply a force on the moving charge (q).

· The force produced by the static E field is: F = qE

§ F = Force (newtons = kg-m²/sec²)

§ q = Charge (coulombs)

§ E = Electric field (newtons/coulomb)

1. A stationary electron and positron both emit an E field due to its charge, and a B field due to their magnetic pole.

· Both of these effects will act on stationary particle.

· And, if the particle is moving, additional forces will develop due to the motion of the particles.

1. The movement of a particle in a static field causes the production of both E&B fields.

· These dynamically produced E&B Fields cause the production of force on the moving charged particle.

§ Or more accurately, the charge moves in response to a changing field, or movement in a constant field.

§ In this conception of the electromagnetic forces, there are no actual forces that cause movement, only the presence of information fields.

§ The particles perceive the fields, and compare these conditions to their internal ruleset.

§ The particles then move in response to the fields, both the Static and Dynamic components.

· A moving charge produces a dynamic E&B field, which polarizes and aligns the Dipole Sea, which in turn causes the propagation of an Electromagnetic wave.

§ In the case of a single particle moving through space, this is obviously not a classic repetitive sinusoidal EM wave.

§ The passage of a particle by a point in space would produce a rise and fall in the dynamic field at that point in space.

· Likewise, the dynamically produced E&B fields polarize and align the Free particles, which in turn produce forces that cause movement.

§ Dynamic fields are ultimately all created by the movement of charged particles.

§ And since the corollary of movement is “change in intensity of the E or B field”, the Electromagnetic Equations (e.g. Maxwell’s equations), can be written in terms of a change in amplitude with time.

§ Thus, particles will moved based on the change in intensity of the an E or B field, as well as due to movement in a Static E or B field.

· Both of these fields radiate out from the static particle, and those fields cause other particles to move by command.

§ The Static B Field from a charged particle has the effect of aligning the magnetic poles of the particles in the surrounding Dipole Sea.

• The alignment and polarization of the Dipole Sea produces the phenomenon of momentum, inertia, and mass.

· The dynamic B field is generated by motion of the charged particle through the Dipole Sea.

§ The Dynamic B field is an inherent result of the movement of charged particles.

§ When a charged particle has a velocity relative to another charged particle, then that B field exerts a Curl E field force on that other particle.

1. Charged particles have an angular momentum, and a magnetic field.

· This fact has only been inferred by experiment and theory.

§ An electron beam does not exhibit any magnetic effects.  ***, which is evidenced by fact that they are bent under the influence of an external magnetic field.

· The landmark experiment that illustrated this phenomenon was the 1922 Stern-Gerlach experiment.  Silver ions were accelerated and then passed between the poles of a permanent magnet.  ***

· This is a Curl E Field.  In other words when a charged particle passes a B Field vector, the B Field has associated with it an E Field that curls around the B Field line.

· There is a Curl E Field Line associated with the static particle.

· There is a Curl E Field Line associated with the B Field Vector sphere.

· There is nothing that is “spinning” inside the charged particle, i.e. there is no object that is rotating or moving around in a circle that is producing the spin.

· Spin is an inherent property of the charged particle that emanates from it as a command.

· Spin is a “B Field Vector Sphere” just like the E field vector sphere, but issuing a different command.

§ The E field produced by “charge” is a Divergence field (i.e. a force pointing radial in or out).

§ The command sphere produced by the Spin is a Curl field (i.e. a force pointing tangential to the B Field at each point that commands rotation rather than linear tangential motion.)

· The Spin of a charged particle aligns other charged particles, and aligns with the B fields of other charged particles in its vicinity.

· The Spin produces a B Field Vector sphere and an associated Curl E Field.

§ When an electron moves in the presence of the Curl E Field, it will experience a force perpendicular to the Magnetic Spin Vector.

§ A non-moving charged particle will align with the B Field Vector Sphere according to its position on the Sphere.

· The B Field Vector Sphere radiates associated E Field Spin Vector emanates spherically from the charged particle.

· The B Field Vector Sphere points North out, South in, East down and West down.  The 45° positions (etc.) on the B Field Vector Sphere point in intermediate directions.

· The E Field Spin at each of the points on the B Field Vector Sphere circumference is tangential to the sphere and in a direction consistent with the right handed rule for a positron.

· All the B Field and Spin E Field vectors are created by conscious command.

1. The charged particle emits a B field vector sphere each moment.
2. The B field vector sphere transits out from the charged particle at the local speed of light.
3. The magnitude of the B field vector force diminishes by 1/r².  Thus, as the total area of the sphere increases, the total intensity of force available at each area at each succeeding moment decreases.

1. Every B field vector along the pole to pole axis of the vector sphere has a different orientation (see vector sphere illustration to right).
1. A tiny test-magnet will orient its B field along the axis of the B Field at every point around the B Field Vector Sphere.
2. Note that the B Field vectors along the sphere each have a component tangential and polar force of varying magnitude.
3. The tangential vectors of the same magnitude are each on a disk (like a phonograph record) perpendicular to the axis of the magnetic field.
4. The tangential vector component gives the particle its spin.
5. The B field vector is radiated out from the charged particle by its inherent capacity as a conscious particle.