Sunday, October 28, 2007

Field Replacement (continued)

Now let’s return to our single flow and see how it affects the orbiting electrons of an atom, the basic reason the phenomenon is called field replacement. For purposes of visualization, we can imagine a single atom with a cloud of orbiting electrons whizzing around its nucleus. We bring our single flow of electrons close to the cloud of orbiting electrons. The nucleus has attracted only so many orbiting electrons as its excess affinity propensity will allow. What happens when the flow of electrons, with an electron at every point in the flow, comes close to the cloud of orbiting electrons?
The electrons orbiting the flow have their affinity propensities balanced by their at rest motion. At the first chance, their at rest motion is going to gain the upper hand and the electrons will fly off, ambient in the field. In like manner, the electrons orbiting the nucleus have their at rest motion balancing their affinity propensity and at the first chance the at rest motion can gain the upper hand, they too will fly off, ambient in the field.
Thus, when the more stationary electron in the flow satisfies the affinity propensity of the nucleus of the atom, one electron to be exact because we have only a single flow of electrons, both the electron orbiting the flow at that point and one electron orbiting the nucleus will no longer be necessary. The affinity propensity of the flow is now satisfying the affinity propensity of the nucleus, or to be more exact, the more stable affinity propensities of the nucleus and the flow have replaced the less stable affinity propensities of the orbiting electrons, and no longer with an affinity propensity to attract them, they are off in search of other affinity propensities.
If we double the flow, two electrons are replaced, triple it and three electrons are replaced. Of course, in the real world, we’re dealing with billions of electron flows and billions of orbiting electrons. Note that a single flow can replace the electrons in multiple atoms because at any point in the flow there is an affinity propensity that is more stable than the affinity propensities of the orbiting electrons. That’s why the electrons replaced by the affinity propensities of the flow will join a flow of electricity and why certain elements can become magnetic, the orbiting electrons being replaced by the electric flows becoming electrons orbiting all the atoms in the element.
Let’s revisit our wooden matches, where we had one match head with a flame, the other without. When the matches are a foot apart, the expanding flows of electrons are not strong enough to penetrate the physical surface of the sulfur. They are merely being deflected and therefore not producing field replacement. However, as we move the unlit match closer to the flame, the flows of electrons begin to penetrate the physical surface and begin to field replace the sulfur at the match’s head. As the orbiting electrons are replaced, the try to head off, but they too have to contend with the physical surface of the sulfur. At the outset, they can’t all breach the surface and thus not only are the flows of electrons replacing orbiting electrons, but the replaced electrons are milling about, also replacing the need for orbiting electrons in the sulfur.
The field replacement continues apace until the physical surface of the sulfur can no longer contain the electrons, and the match head ignites, its mass of ambient electrons now becoming directed by the combustion process of the match itself. This combustion is itself a clearly defined process in which the orbiting electrons, now being replaced on a massive scale, cannot all exit the match head at the same time. As a result, one mass of them is released in an expanding sphere. During the instant between this expanding sphere and the next expanding sphere, the massive mass of replaced electrons in the match head regroups and organizes for another mass exit from the match head. This reorganization can be viewed as an instant of contraction, the release of the expanding spheres being a point of expansion. This cycle of contraction and expansion is what gives the totality of expanding spheres produced by a single event frequency, with the rate of combustion (or if we are producing them with electricity, oscillation) determining frequency.
(To be continued)