The concept of field replacement arises from the single particle with its two opposing properties of at rest motion and affinity propensity. Broadly stated, field replacement is the principle that stationary fields replace less stationary fields. Specifically, more stationary affinity propensities replace less stationary affinity propensities.

What are stationary affinity propensities?

One stationary affinity propensity is found in the nucleus of the atom, the excess affinity propensity of the combined units that attracts electrons into orbit around it. A less stationary affinity propensity is found in the orbiting electrons, where the affinity propensities of the electrons are balanced by their at rest motion.

However, the electrons with the most stable affinity propensities are, surprisingly, electrons in a flow of electrons, either in the form of electricity, magnetism, or the electromagnetic frequency spectrum. Let’s take a close look at a flow of electrons by starting out looking at a flow of water.

Assume we’re sitting beside a quietly flowing stream. We look out at the water and it appears to be perfectly still. However, we know it isn’t because every once in a while, a leaf will flow lazily by. What makes the water look still is that all the molecules of water are identical. When one molecule of water vacates a point in the stream, an identical molecule that follows it takes its position. While all the molecules of water are drifting with the flow of the stream, they all look like they are stationary because at any moment, the molecule that comes behind is replacing each molecule.

This is also the case in a flow of electrons. While science has a pretty hazy, and many times contradictory, view of an electron, we know the electron as our single elementary particle with its two opposing properties. We also know that all electrons are identical. Thus, we can picture a single flow of electrons. At any point in the flow there is always an electron. It is not the same electron at any one time, but since all electrons are alike, the fact that at any point in the flow there is always an electron means that for all intents and purposes, at any point in a flow of electrons, there is what is basically a stable electron, an electron’s presence that is stationary.

Now, let’s take a moment and look closely at the effect of a single flow of electrons. At any point in the flow, there is an excess affinity propensity due to the fact that at any point in the flow there is always an electron. The electron’s at rest motion is being satisfied by the forward motion of the flow, and to some extent, each electron's affinity propensity is partially used up by its presence next to the electron in front of it and the electron in back of it, but since all electrons are involved in a directed field, a field that has obtained its direction from an activity at its source, most of its affinity propensity is excess affinity propensity.

What do we know about excess affinity propensities? Electrons in the ambient field will seek excess affinity propensities out so that they can satisfy their own excess affinity propensities. In the case of the flow of electrons, how could electrons in the ambient field best satisfy the excess affinity propensities of both?

At each point on the flow, the excess affinity propensity would attract an orbiting electron but since each point in the flow is next to the point ahead and behind it, the only way the orbiting electron could satisfy the excess affinity propensities is if it orbited at a right angle the flow. With every point in the flow attracting an electron out of the ambient field, all of the electrons orbiting the flow at right angles make up what we measure to be the inductive field, the flow of electrons around a primary flow.

Why not attract electrons out of the ambient field at a left angle, which is to say, why does induction follow the right hand rule, the rule where, if you put the thumb of your right hand in the direction of the primary flow and curl your fingers, the curl of your fingers will give you the direction of the inductive flow. For reasons that will become clear when we discuss planetary orbiting and rotation, all motion in the universe accords with a right hand rule. If we point the thumb of our right hand in the direction of the North Pole and curl our fingers, our fingers will curl in the direction of planetary rotation and, if we extend our mind to the solar system, orbiting. I suspect induction follows rotation.

In any event, let’s add a second flow to the first flow. What happens? With twice the excess affinity propensity at every point in the flow, each point attracts two orbiting electrons out of the ambient field that orbit at right angles, doubling the inductive flow. Add a third flow and the inductive flow triple what it would be for a single flow. In short, the inductive flow is proportional to the primary flow, the basic rule of induction, and a fact of utmost importance when we later describe the mechanism of gravity.

(To be continued)

## Saturday, October 20, 2007

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