The Heavens Declare His Handiwork

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Thomas Lee Abshier, ND

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Orbital Uncertainty
By: Thomas Lee Abshier, ND

The Uncertainty Principle in the Nuclear & Orbital Environment:

The atomic orbital environment is chaotic.  Polarized DPs around the nucleus create the opportunity for numerous replacement jumps.  In other words, the Dipole Particles (the annihilated electron-positron pairs which fill up all of space) will separate a greater amount close to the nucleus.  This is true because when the positive field is stronger, it will attract the negative pole and repel the positive pole more strongly and thus create a greater separation between the Negative DP and positron.  

The orbital electrons can collide with any positron in the Dipole Sea and thereby be instantly displaced to the position of the opposing electron.  The result of this wide separation distance is to bring the orbital electron in very close to the nucleus.  But, the new orbital electron does not maintain that position because the momentum of the electron will be too great to keep it at this close distance to the nucleus.  Therefore, the orbital electron will transit rapidly to the outer regions of the atomic orbital cloud.  If the orbital electron overshoots its Bohr Radius (the distance at which its angular momentum and force of nuclear attraction are balanced) the electron will be brought back closer by displacement jumps and nuclear attraction.  

If electrons instantly move large distances because of DP replacement jumps, what happens to the E & B fields that were stored in the Dipole Sea prior to the jump?  The answer is that the Negative DP & positron and the orbital electron must instantly re-equilibrate by acquiring all the information that was being carried by the annihilated particle.  This is of course a theoretical assumption since the existence of both the DP Sea and the process of the displacement jump are theoretical.  But, if this displacement phenomenon does exist, the implication of a particle jumping at any moment, and its associated field jumping with it, is to create a radiated field that has interruptions, irregularities, and a chaotic direction.  Such forces acting on other particles will cause them to likewise move somewhat erratically.  

The bottom line is that the phenomenon of the Uncertainty Principle has underneath it a physical process which creates both a chaotic force field, and a chaotic particle position.  It is this phenomenon of the displacement jumps and uncertain forces acting on a particle which make its position unpredictable.  In fact, the particle’s position is unpredictable because of the large numbers of variables and the inability to obtain information on that level.  But, this uncertainty about a particle’s position does not mean that the particle is truly only a probability.  Rather, the particle is actually a point of consciousness, and its position is governed strictly by lawful interactions.  But, those interactions are so complex that the particle’s position is unpredictable by humans.

The result is that photon formation generates an EM pulse that carries the angular momentum lost by the orbital electron.  The DP Sea, composed of DPs, carries both linear momentum (i.e. the B field associated with mass), and angular momentum (the photonic B field associated with an orbital shell drop).  The electron, the angular momentum lost by the orbital electron shell drop is transferred to the surrounding DPs, which carry that packet of momentum.  The DPs in the DP Sea do not move in the sense of translation, they merely transmit the polarization associated with electron presence (E field), and electron movement (B field).  In the case of photon generation, the electron has “moved” from one orbital to the next, resulting in a net orbital momentum energy loss