The Heavens Declare His Handiwork

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Thomas Lee Abshier, ND


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Mass
By: Thomas Lee Abshier, ND


Mass is formed as aggregates of Dipole Particles.  Various organizations and complexes of DPs form the full variety of particle mass types.  

(1) The electron and positron are formed respectively around a central negative or positive DP.  Their alternating layers of oppositely charge DPs, are extremely stable, and will remain in this configuration indefinitely if left undisturbed.

(2) If an electron and positron collide (matter-antimatter collision), the energy of organization held within them is released as a DP Sea disturbance as 2  rays that propagate away from the point of collision in opposite directions.

iv) Force is generated by Force Particles, which emanate from each Dipole Particle at every Moment of time.  Force is not a substance, it is an instruction carried by the Force Particles.  A single Force particle tells a DP to move a single Grid Point in a single moment.  This is the smallest increment of Force.

(1) The summation of the all the Force Particles arriving at the small volume of space monitored by the DP equals the total net force operating on that DP.  The summation of the FPs at each moment, acting on each DP, results in the complex, 3D, time variant force structures such as electromagnetic waves and static force fields (electrical, magnetic, and gravitic).

(2) The acceleration of the DPs composing mass is dependent upon applying an external force to the mass.  The collision or field that supplies the force to accelerate mass is supplied by Force Particles.  

(3) Force Particles travel at the speed of light of the local media.  They are absorbed each moment, and reemitted the next moment by the DPs, and influence all the DPs through which they passed that moment.  The increment of distance passed each moment is determined by the local speed of light of that increment of Space.  The FPs carry the electrical, magnetic, and gravitic polarization message of its source, and that FP remains unchanged throughout its entire passage from its origin to the end of the universe.  But, the number of increments of distance it travels varies from moment to moment depending on the local speed of light of that space.  And, a change in the sum of E field FPs at a particular DP, causes it to emit a set of B field FPs the next moment that are altered, dependent on the rate of change of the E Field FPs.  The same is true of the change in B field FP summation between one moment and the next; an E Field orientation is emitted based upon the amount of change of B Field present at a DP between one moment and the next.

(4) An EM wave is a disturbance superimposed upon the DP Sea, causing it to move and organize in response to the sum of Force Particles that underlie its organization.  The speed at which the EM wave travels is a reflection of the rate at which the DPs trade electrical and magnetic polarization.  The DPs relay the incoming E & B Field Force Particles to the next increment of space without change, but alter the increment of distance traveled.  And, the target DPs emit a set of FPs with a particular B field and E field relationship based upon the change in the local sum of B field and E field between two moments.  The result is a profile of E field and B Field changing as a sine wave in strength at the leading edge of the wave.  The E field changing into B field, and B field changing into E field, with the full energy of the wave transiting fully from one form of organization then to the other.  Waves may superimpose, and create larger or smaller local summation waveforms, but after they pass, they will be undisturbed in shape and frequency, other than by the delay in processing that will occur because of the increased stress in the local space due to their superimposition.  (Reference: see Science News reference on modeling black holes by photon superimposition.)

(5) The speed of light is related to the amount of B field created by a changing E field, and vice versa.  

(6) In the case of moving mass (which is comprised of many charges carried by the constituent DPs), the moving DPs produce a magnetic polarization in the Sea around those moving charges.  Energy is stored in the space ahead of the moving DP as magnetic field and an E field opposes the forward motion of the DP. On the trailing edge of the moving DP, the stored magnetic field collapses, and creates an E field that pushes the DP forward.

(a) When mass moves into a space, the positive and negative DPs cause the Electric field to increase in the forward directed space.  Thus, there is a +dE/dt (an incremental increase in E field over an increment of time).  This increase in E field produces a B field in the space.

(b) The forward directed E field is produced by the presence of a DP and the FPs it emits in the forward direction.  As the charge moves closer to an incremental volume of space, the E field intensity gets higher because of the inverse square law.  The intensity automatically increases as the target area captures more of the total output of the FPs emitted by the DP source as it gets closer.  

(c) As the charge moves away from a volume of space, the E field intensity diminishes (-dE/dt) which results in a Decreasing B field, which produces an E field that attempts to accelerate the receding DP.  

(d) Thus, a moving mass has a region of increasing electrical polarization (+dE/dt) in front of it, and one of decreasing electrical polarization (-dE/dt) behind it.  Which in turns produces energy stored a magnetic field in the region in front, and magnetic energy being lost in the space behind.  The building B field produces an E field that opposes the advancement of the DP, and the decaying B field produces an E field that pushes the DP forward.  Thus, when there is no external accelerating force on the mass, the forward and backward forces on the mass cancels out, and the mass maintains a constant velocity.

(7) When a space experiences a change in E Field with time, dE/dt, the space develops an automatic B field that is proportion to the magnitude of the dE/dt.  (i.e. the B field is generated by the rules of how the DP responds to the changing E field.)

(a) There is a particulate mechanism by which the dE/dt produces a B field.  This phenomenon is attributed to a rule that is built into the processing ability of the DPs.

(b) Thus, a small rate of change of E field will produce a small B field, and a larger dE/dt will produce a larger B field.  

(c) Likewise, a building B field will produce an E field opposing the change in E field.  This property is again attributed to the processing of the DPs.

(8) The moving mass has two major regions of polarization and depolarization: the volume in front of the mass, and the volume directly trailing the mass.  In the region in front of the mass the dE/dt is increasing, and in the region trailing the mass the dE/dt is decreasing.

(9) When a mass leaves a region, the B field in that trailing volume diminish.  The DPs in a volume respond to the diminishing B field by generating an E field that attempts to increase the current that will maintain the falling B field.  This attempt to maintain the current in the case of moving mass is to simply to keep the forward velocity constant by pushing against the leading edge volume where the force is attempting to slow and stop the forward motion of the mass.  This dynamic tension is the force balance operating under the movement of mass that maintains the momentum, inertia, and kinetic energy once it has been established.

(a) Thus, the volume in front of the mass, where the B field is increasing, will generate an E field that opposes the advance of the charge into that space.

(b) Likewise, the volume behind the mass will produce an E field that will see the B field decreasing, and apply a B field that accelerates the charge so as to attempt to keep it moving faster and maintain the B field at that intensity.  

(c) Thus, two fields in the two regions oppose each other – the backward-decelerating force in front of the particle opposes the forward-accelerating force behind the particle.  These two forces are in a dynamic tension that produces the effect of inertia which manifests as a mass that resists acceleration from rest, and resists deceleration once moving.

(d) The kinetic energy of a moving mass is a storehouse of energy held in the magnetic fields.  To decelerate that mass, the energy must be imparted to another mass.  

(e) During collision, energy is transferred from one mass to another.  The incoming mass decelerates and the target mass accelerates.  The kinetic energy fields of the incoming mass collapse, and convert into electric fields that accelerate that target.  Likewise a magnetic field surrounding the target mass builds up and exerts an E field that decelerates the incoming mass.  The buildup in field of one is exactly correspondent to the drop in field of the other, hence executing the conservation of energy automatically through the medium of fields.

(f) The velocity of a mass is a reflection of it having been in contact with a particular magnitude of force for a period of time.  Stated symbolically, the change in velocity (v) is established by applying force over a length of time (Ft).  The disparity in force between the backwards-pointing force of inertia, and the forward-pointing force of acceleration in the collision, results in a net accelerating force.  That force accelerates the target mass according to the relationship F = ma.  

(g) A change in velocity for a mass creates a change in momentum (p), and that change of momentum is given the name “Impulse”.  The relationship between the impulse and the change of momentum is represented symbolically by the equation:
I = Ft = mv = p

(10) The vector sum of all the electrical and magnetic forces applied by the FPs to a target DP determines the direction and magnitude of the net force on the DP.  This force applies an impulse (change of momentum) to the target mass, which is the same amount of momentum lost by the incoming mass.

(a) The Dipole Particles produce the opposing reactive force against the acceleration of a charged particle; a force called inertia.  When a net force acts on a charge, its velocity will increase, which corresponds to an increased B field in the volume of the leading edge.  The DPs that generate this increasing B field will likewise generate an E field that opposes the acceleration of the charged particle.  This opposing force will not be sufficient to prevent acceleration by a net force, but it will moderate the rate of acceleration so that mass accelerates at the rate proportional to the net force: F = ma.

(b) This property of mass which resists acceleration is called “Inertia”, and it is based upon the force of the E field generated by the DPs in the space where the B field was building.  The force of Inertia must be overcome to impart kinetic energy to a mass, and it will in fact always produce acceleration as long as there is a net force on a mass.  The force of inertia opposes every change of velocity, whether to accelerate or decelerate a mass.  Thus, a mass once in motion will maintain its motion unless disturbed by an outside force.

(c) The force applied by the incoming mass to the target mass is identical and in opposite direction to the force applied by the target to the incoming mass.  The Target mass will thus accelerate during the time of the application of the force, and the Incoming mass will decelerate during that same time.  The result is an identical loss of momentum by the incoming, and gain of momentum by the target.

(d) The above underlying electromagnetic-particulate principles give substance and reason to Newton’s Laws of Motion: http://hyperphysics.phy-astr.gsu.edu/hbase/newt.html

(i) First Law of Motion: Every object in a state of uniform motion tends to remain in that state of motion unless an external force is applied to it.

(ii) Second Law of Motion: The relationship between an object's mass m, its acceleration a, and the applied force F is F = ma.

(iii) Third Law of Motion: For every action there is an equal and opposite reaction.