The Heavens Declare His Handiwork

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Thomas Lee Abshier, ND

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EM Waves

By: Thomas Lee Abshier, ND

- A continuous sinusoidal EM wave is formed by the sinusoidal oscillation of an electron under the influence of an alternating Electrical field. Or alternately, by the effective oscillation (synthetic current oscillation) of an electrical current produced by an antenna (see antenna essay below).
- Let us examine for simplicity’s sake, a photon as the simplest example of the EM wave. In the photon the B field and E field are at perpendicular angles to each other. The plane at which the E and B field trade energy with each other is perpendicular to the direction of propagation of the E&B field energy (i.e. the direction of the photon at the speed of light). The rate at which the E&B fields trade energy is the frequency of the photon, and is in turn proportional to the energy of the photon (the increment of energy lost in the orbital shell drop). Consider the following sequence:

1. The B field is at its maximum at the moment that it is separated from the orbital electron. The energy of motion of the orbital electron is stored as a magnetic field at each moment. The quantum of energy held by the orbital electron is equivalent to the energy allowed by the space, and within the Uncertainty of the particle’s position. When the particle moves away from the orbital position or energy by a disturbance or statistical DP jump, the magnetic momentum energy associated with the orbital is now lost, unassociated, freed from the orbital electron. As a result, the photon is now formed; it is a spatially stored increment of magnetic energy. It can now propagate outward, in the direction of the orbital momentum at the point it was dissociated. It will thus begin the process of forming an EM wave.

2. At the origin of the photon, this shall be called the 0° point in the formation of the EM wave, the B field is at a maximum. At that point, the E field is at its zero amplitude minimum. All the energy of the photon is in the B field.

o A magnetic field that has been generated by motion of a charge cannot propagate and maintain its energy only as a B field. Rather, such a field will transform its energy back and forth between being held as a B field and an E field. The Grid Points and the DPs cooperate together in holding the energy of the B field and E field as they transit through each increment of space.

o The B field associated with the orbital electron has a velocity associated with its forward propagation. Thus, when it disassociates from the orbital electron, it will carry that packet of energy in the direction of its prior velocity. In the next increment of space, the B field will have converted a small percentage of its B field into E field. This progression of B field energy depletion, with the commensurate increase in E field energy, will continue at each increment of propagation until all of the energy of the photon is in the E field and the B field is totally depleted. At this point the E field energy will deplete and convert into B field energy.

3. Note: the photon is not an envelope of EM energy with a full 360° sinusoidal variation of positive and negative E & B fields. Rather, the photon is simply a single increment of B field that transforms itself back and forth between the energy it has stored as a B field, and then into energy stored as an E field. This cycle of conversion back and forth between E and B field repeats indefinitely until the photon is absorbed and converted into another form of energy.

4. The transformation from E field to B field, and vice versa, results from the collaboration of Grid Points and the DPs. The amount of transformation that is possible at each moment is moderated by the inductance and capacitance of each increment of space. The rate that energy changes from inductive storage to capacitive storage, and vice versa, determines the speed of light.

5. It does not matter whether the photon is low or high energy, the photon’s velocity through a given medium is identical.

6. The conversion between inductive and capacitive energy is mediated by the stiffness of the medium. This is ultimately a programmed property of the DP Sea.

7. The photon does not exist at any one moment as a volume of space with a sine wave shaped envelope of E Field amplitude, and a 90° displaced sine wave shaped envelope of B field amplitude along its longitudinal wavelength.

8. Rather, a tracing of the E field and B field energy carried by the photon at each moment will produce the expected sine wave plot of amplitude over the time required for a complete the E & B fields to both cycle from zero, to positive maximum, to zero, to maximum negative, to zero. On this amplitude versus time plot, the location of the maximum amplitude of the E field and B field will the offset by ¼ wavelength, ¼ period or 90° depending on the terminology used to describe the relationship between the two waves.

9. The DPs and the Grid Points hold the magnetic and electrical polarization in the volume associated with the photon at each moment. The entire volume of the photon is polarized with the same B field and E field intensity at each moment.

10. Consider the scenario when the B field of a photon is at its highest amplitude. The next instant after the B field peak, the photon B field begins its sinusoidal decay and conversion into the E field. The rate of advancement of the B field and E field into its new space is dependent upon the rate of conversion of the inductive energy into the capacitive storage of energy.

11. If magnetically stored energy is converted into electrical storage, then the rate at which it converts it must be related to how fast the electrical

12. A low frequency/low energy wave will have the same speed of light rate of progression as a high frequency/high energy wave. The only difference will be that the high-energy wave will oscillate faster. The question then is why the high-energy wave will have a faster oscillation?

13. The shorter wavelength/high frequency/high energy wavelength has a higher rate of contraction than the low energy/low frequency/long wavelength photon.

14. The higher the energy of a wave, photon, or the kinetic energy of a mass, the greater the rate of conversion of the B field into an E field, and E field into a B field. The Matrix and/or the DPs recognize the amount of stress provided by the energy impressed upon that space.

15. Thus, a sensory and action mechanism is embedded within the DPs and Matrix that is aware of the cohort of fields generated by each moving charge at each moment.

16. The DPs and Grid Points are aware of the absolute amount of energy developed by each moving charge.

17. The greater the entire energy impressed in a space, the more rapidly it converts from a B field into an E field, and vice versa. This spring-like discharge mechanism appears to be a fundamental property of space (or at least arises very close to the fundamental properties).

18. The equation E = hn, or E = h(c/l), represents the fact that energy will have associated with it a wavelength proportional to Planck’s constant. The wavelength implies a velocity, and a rate of variation of some parameter. In the case of an EM wave, the conversion rate between B field and E field will be greater if the Energy is higher. And, if the field is traveling at the speed of light, then the wavelength will be the distance covered at the speed of light by during the course of a single cycle.

19. The speed of light will be as discussed above the rate at which signals release from one point to the next. The concept of the induction and capacitance per meter are synthesized units, in that magnetic and electrical energy were stored in space, over a distance.

20. The rate at which the energy of the DP Sea and Matrix converts from B field to E field is somewhat analogous to energy storage in a spring. In the case of the spring the equation F=kDx, where k is the spring constant in Newtons/meter, and the greater displacement produces a greater restoring force. In the case of the Matrix and DP Sea, the period of conversion (P) becomes shorter depending on the Energy (E) stored in the photon. Planck’s constant, (h), is in units of joule-seconds, which reflects the units of energy that space stores in a unit of time (a moment). A full period is 2ð radians, thus the Period associated with a photon over a full cycle would be: P = h(1/2ðE) = ħ/E.

21. Thus, the energy of the B field changes faster into an E field if the Energy is large. The amount the B field strength must change from one moment to the next is determined by the amount of energy the B field must lose in a quarter cycle.

22. The B field trades its amplitude for E field until the B field reaches its point of zero amplitude. The Matrix and DPs determine the decay rate of the B field, and in turn compute the rate of E field rise. The forward rate of movement of the E&B field is determined by the inductive and capacitive nature of that space.

23. This rate of conduction dependency upon the rate of energy transfer between the capacitive and the inductive components is analogous to the “tank circuit” type of oscillation of energy back and forth between the inductor and capacitor in a discreet wired circuit.

24. Examining the sinusoidal variation in amplitude of the EM wave: at 0° we have Maximum B field and zero E field. At each 90° point in the oscillation of the wave that the E field or the B field is at its maximum amplitude, while the other field is at zero amplitude. These are the 4 specific simple cases where the E or B field is at its absolute maximum amplitude in a repeating sinusoidal EM wave. The energy of the E field and B field trade back and forth, with the B field force pointing perpendicular to the E field. The full energy of the wave is located on the plane of the E & B field. And the energy of the wave moves forward at each increment of time in the direction perpendicular to that plane of oscillation.

25. What generates the decay of the B field and rise of E field (and vice versa)? What generates the forward advancement of the plane of the oscillating E and B field? What controls the period of the B field decay (being inversely proportional to the energy stored at the maximum B field)?

o These are the questions which can only have hypothetical answers. For the purposes of initial exposition of the theory that in some way the DPs, and Grid Points perceive and mediate these fundamental processes so as to produce the effects noted. And, obviously, if a more simple set of rules or structures can be postulated that produce the same observed effects, the simpler rule and structure configuration will be theoretically preferable.

26. In summary: the photon is a volume of energy composed initially of a B field with zero E-field when formed by energy lost in an electron orbital shell drop. The photon moves at the speed of light through the medium as determined by its inductive (m) and capacitive (e) characteristics of that space. The amplitude of the B field immediately begins to fall at a rate determined by the total energy held by the largest amplitude of the B field. The Grid Points generate, and the DPs store, a rising E field based on the rate of the falling B field (E=-dB/dt). When the B field reaches its maximum rate of negative change at the point when it crosses zero amplitude, at that moment the E field will reach its point of maximum positive value. And conversely, when the B field has reached is maximum negative rate of change (which it reaches when its amplitude crosses zero), the E field will be created at its maximum positive amplitude. When the E field has reached its point of highest amplitude (positive or negative), it will be source of the energy that builds the B field energy. The two fields will trade being the driving force.

27. The question is, “what is the mechanism for the Grid Points creating the one field from the rate of change of the other?”

28. To create a response to a rate of change (dB/dt or dE/dt), the mechanism in charge of creating this effect must be capable of recognizing the amplitude of the signal from one moment to the next, and generate a response based on that signal. The Grid Points thus recognize the rate of change of the B field, and create an E field as the forward signal projected to the next increment of space, and project forward the remaining increment of energy held by the B field.

29. Thus, when there is a combination of falling B field, and rising E field, the field that is falling is the controlling variable, and the rising field is the dependent variable. This implies rules that are being followed by the Grid Points and DPs that are being used to produce this effect.

Basic Principles Summary |

Outline of Concepts |

Overview of Concepts |

Glossary |

Field Shell Concept |

Force Particle Concept |

B Field Concepts |

Dynamic EM Fields |

Search Site |

Personal History |

Political Philosophy |

Acknowledgements |

Mass Energy Summary |

Theory Summary |

Origin of Good and Evil |

Neutral Space |

Force Particles 2 |

Force |

Time 2 |

Time 3 |

Grid Points |

Acceleration |

Energy 2 |

Kinetic Energy 2 |

Kinetic Energy 3 |

Kinetic Energy 4 |

Kinetic Energy 5 |

Kinetic Energy 7 |

Kinetic Energy 8 |

Momentum & KE |

Momentum, KE & Inertia |

Speed of Light 2 |

Photon Velocity |

Force Particle Velocity |

Mass 2 |

Mass 3 |

Mass 4 |

Mass & Fields |

Two Wires with Current |

Dynamic Magnetic Fields |

Current Flow |

Fields & Moving Charge |

Moving Charge Effects |

Magnetic Induction |

Lenz's Law |

Field Energy |

Sub-Nuclear Forces |

The Strong Force |

Special Relativity & MMX |

Sound and Light Compared |

Photon Structure |

Photon Emission |

Photon Capture |

Photon Reflection |

Refracted Light |

Polarized Light |

Diffraction |

Interference |

Photon Scattering |

Wave Particle Duality 4 |

Big Bang & Momentum |

Photon Generation |

Allowed Orbitals |

Spectral Line Emission |

Laser Light Emission |

Blackbody Radiation |

Particle Decay |

Pair Annihilation |

Cherenkov Radiation |

Photon Generation 1 |

Particle Decay & Relativity |

Pair Annihilation 2 |

Cherenkov in Space |

Photon Absorption |

Pair Production |

Pair Production 2 |

Pair Production 3 |

Photon Reflection in Depth |

Photon Metallic Reflection |

Electron-Crystal Reflection |

Photon Reflection 1 |

Refractive Phenomena |

Refraction 2 |

Compton Scattering |

Wave Particle Duality 2 |

Wave Particle Duality 3 |

Dipole Sea Structure |

Dipole Sea & Ether Theory |

Dipole Sea & Energy Xfer |

FP Spheres & Charge Motion |

Battery Energy Storage |

Electromagnetic Concepts 2 |

Magnetic Permeablity |

Collison & Reference Frame |

Momentum, Inertia, & Momentum |

Mu Epsilon of Space |

Electron & DP Sea |

B Field from Electron Velocity |

Gyroscope |

The Inverse Square Law 2 |

Evolution vs. Creation |

Entropy |

Particles Complexes & Spirit |

EMG Interactions |

Summary of Concepts |

Particles & Fields |

Dipole Sea Particles 4 |

Local Light Speed |

Parallel Universes |

Quantum Jumps |

Quark Theory |

Fermions & Bosons |

Neutron Structure |

Neutrinos |

Subatomic Structure |

Neutrino Theory |

Quark Theory 2 |

Time Dilation 2 |

Light - Mass Interaction |

Orbital Superconductivity |

Orbital Uncertainty |

Electron Mass Persistence |

Dual Slit Interferometry |

Wave Particle Duality |

Uncertainty Principle2 |

DeBroglie Wavelength |

Lesson 1 |

Lesson 2 |

Lesson 3 |

Lesson 4 |

Ecumenical Solution |

Neutral Space |

Force Particles 2 |

Force |

Time 2 |

Time 3 |

Grid Points |

Acceleration |

Energy 2 |

Kinetic Energy 2 |

Kinetic Energy 3 |

Kinetic Energy 4 |

Kinetic Energy 5 |

Kinetic Energy 7 |

Kinetic Energy 8 |

Momentum & KE |

Momentum, KE & Inertia |

Speed of Light 2 |

Photon Velocity |

Force Particle Velocity |

Mass 2 |

Mass 3 |

Mass 4 |

Mass & Fields |

Two Wires with Current |

Dynamic Magnetic Fields |

Current Flow |

Fields & Moving Charge |

Moving Charge Effects |

Magnetic Induction |

Lenz's Law |

Field Energy |

Sub-Nuclear Forces |

The Strong Force |

Special Relativity & MMX |

Sound and Light Compared |

Neutral Space |

Force Particles 2 |

Force |

Time 2 |

Time 3 |

Grid Points |

Acceleration |

Energy 2 |

Kinetic Energy 2 |

Kinetic Energy 3 |

Kinetic Energy 4 |

Kinetic Energy 5 |

Kinetic Energy 7 |

Kinetic Energy 8 |

Momentum & KE |

Momentum, KE & Inertia |

Speed of Light 2 |

Photon Velocity |

Force Particle Velocity |

Mass 2 |

Mass 3 |

Mass 4 |

Mass & Fields |

Two Wires with Current |

Dynamic Magnetic Fields |

Current Flow |

Fields & Moving Charge |

Moving Charge Effects |

Magnetic Induction |

Lenz's Law |

Field Energy |

Sub-Nuclear Forces |

The Strong Force |

Special Relativity & MMX |

Sound and Light Compared |