Friday, November 30, 2007

Field Replacement (continued)

Weather is all about area. For reasons we’ll discuss in the next chapter, the sheets of ice flecs begin traveling towards the Poles. Limiting ourselves to the North Pole, the further north the sheets of ice flecs move, the less area they have to occupy. This is a simple function of geometry. With less area to occupy, the sheets of ice flecs are forced down into the lower, slower moving, warmer atmosphere. The warmer air begins field replacing the ice flecs. Here the field replacement mirrors the field replacement that occurred at the equator. The individual atoms of oxygen and hydrogen are no longer rising, and are being forced into proximity with one another. They start to recombine into water, and in the process, shed the three separate clouds of orbiting electrons. Only needing a single cloud, each forming molecule of water produces massive numbers of excess electrons in the ambient field.
If the process is rapid, we will see a violent thunderstorm in which the ambient field is so flooded with electrons that they have only one place to go, the Earth, in the form of lightning. And, of course, this explains another one of those unanswered questions scientists spend so much time avoiding, how heat travels in the atmosphere.
As the sheets of ice flecs move toward the Poles, those that remain pass out of the direct rays of the sun and are slowly field replaced directly into snow and ice. Trees don’t grow in these barren wastes of swirling weather. Does that give us a clue as to why things grow? Once again field replacement is the answer. While science gets many things bassackward, its explanation of the sun’s rays on the Earth is certainly the best case.
Science tells us the sun’s rays are absorbed by the Earth in the morning and are radiated away (in precisely the same amount) in the evening. This, of course, ignores the significance of field replacement and turns our understanding of what is happening on Earth on its ear.
In reality, as the sun rises, its rays hit the earth and begin the process of field replacement. This means that the earth, colder at night, has produced excess affinity propensities that have captured electrons out of the night air, causing that air to lose temperature (electrons equal heat). All of the available electrons in the ambient field have been attracted into the ground.
As the sun rises, this process is reversed and the sun's emissions begin to replace the excess affinity propensities in the earth, the electrons are now emitted back into the atmosphere, but what path do they take? When the environment isn’t a barren waste, they are going to pass through the vegetation in the environment. The most popular example is morning glories opening at dawn. However, the ramifications of this process are far reaching because it is this transfer of electrons between the ground and the atmosphere that produces the basis for all life, with, as we shall see, the definition of life the formation of atoms and molecules of atoms around electrical flows in the environment.
The paths the electrons take during morning field replacement is the basis of the dense forests and lush landscapes that populate the temperate regions of the world. As the day proceeds into night, the process is reversed. As noted, the ground, once it ceases to be field replaced by the sun’s rays, flips into a state of excess affinity propensity and begins to satisfy that excess by drawing ambient electrons out of the atmosphere, bringing on the evening chill (where, the atmosphere begins to draw electrons out of our skin).
Science think, where the sun’s rays warm us and their disappearance cools us is simply more monkey see, monkey say, and doesn’t provide any mechanism for why things get hot and cold. Field replacement does. The constant rhythm of the changing excess affinity propensities between the earth and the atmosphere regulates the flow of electrons between the two, turning our environment into what we know it to be, a dynamic, organic reality instead of the passive, sun absorbing and releasing barren landscape of science think.
(To be continued)

Monday, November 26, 2007

Field Replacement (continued)

When we boil water, the flame over which it sits is field replacing the electrons holding the atoms of hydrogen and oxygen together. Those atoms, now lighter than air, start to rise. However, because they are rising into a diminishing field, the atoms immediately turn back into water as the oxygen and hydrogen atoms recombine. If we put the process under pressure, the atoms don’t recombine, become an explosive gas and can perform work, as in a steam engine. However, as the steam expands, it immediately condenses as the recombination of the atoms draws electrons out of the ambient field.
However, leaving water out in the sun causes the sun to do the field replacing. The process is not only less rapid as boiling water, the atoms of oxygen and hydrogen are not rising into a diminishing field. We see empirical classification at work here with heat causing water to disappear with the two equaling evaporation, but the outcome of each is quite different. When water is rapidly boiled and evaporates into a diminishing field, the oxygen and hydrogen atoms come back together as water. When water is evaporated in sunlight, the oxygen and hydrogen atoms don’t get a chance to reunite, but rather remain separate. When they do reunite, they do produce rain along with a heck of a lot of lightning.
Let’s look at the evaporation process at the equator, where most weather originates. Nuclei of the oxygen and hydrogen atoms are held together into water molecules by the excess affinity propensities of their nuclei and the cloud of orbiting electrons that surround them. As the sun strikes the surface of the equatorial waters, it replaces the clouds of orbiting electrons, and loosens the attraction of the excess affinity propensities by replacing that attraction with its own field. As hydrogen is much lighter than oxygen, it immediately rises into the atmosphere, but because the oxygen is also lighter than the atmosphere, it follows. However, because the two are moving at different rates, they don't have a chance to recombine.
When they rise high enough, they freeze, but into what? As science has no idea about these massive fields of frozen oxygen and hydrogen atoms that comprise the upper atmosphere, I am forced to make up a name for them, and I ended up referring to them as ice flecs, the slight misspelling designed to distinguish them from ice flecks, which actually are ice.
Looking more closely at the field replacement process, when the atoms of oxygen and hydrogen separate, what is happening? All nuclei need a cloud of orbiting electrons. The water molecule has a single cloud of orbiting electrons, When the three atoms separate, each atom needs its own field of orbiting electrons, so what before field replacement required a single cloud of orbiting electrons requires three fields of orbiting electrons after field replacement.
As the hydrogen and oxygen atoms are being field replaced at the equator, they are pulling huge amounts of electrons out of what is an electron abundant area, the electrons produced by the rays of the sun breaking down on the surface of the equatorial oceans. What does this mean? It means that the rising evaporate, the individual atoms, are carrying with them one heck of a lot of heat, or in simple terms, energy and this is why I call the result ice flecs. As they rise into the atmosphere, there is, on a purely physical basis, more and more area available. This causes these giant sheets of ice flecs to cling closer together as a result of the increasing affinity propensities of the larger area. They become the raw material of the weather, and while I don’t want to infringe on the material in the next chapter, we still need to see what happens when the sheets of ice flecs themselves become field replaced.
(To be continued)

Saturday, November 17, 2007

Field Replacement (continued)

The same effect occurs when we leave frozen food in the freezer too long, only it’s called freezer burn, and with good reason, because too much cold for too long a period of time literally sucks the electrons out of the surface of things. This is the same process that occurs when we put a match too close to our skin. To see the analogy, all we have to do is examine pictures of frostbite victims. The flesh is actually in a burnt condition, and requires burn treatment to heal (if the appendage doesn’t just fall off). This effect, where field replacement produces both the sensations we feel when we are burnt or freezing is a part of popular understanding, even among children. I refer to the trick where the subject is told he is going to receive a sever burn on the back. When he takes his shirt off, the trickster prepares a heated knife or merely strikes a match, then applies an ice cube to the back. The subject actually feels like he’s been burnt.
While field replacement has a part in water boiling, the steam from the evaporating water has to be distinguished from the process where water is field replaced that occurs at the equator, or for that matter, in any body of water sitting under hot sunlight.
(To be continued)

Saturday, November 10, 2007

Field Replacement (contnued)

But what happens if there aren’t enough electrons in the ambient field? To explore this, we need look no further than our refrigerator. How does the interior of the box get cold? For this we need a refrigerant, which is, surprise, a compressible gas. The process of refrigeration begins with a compressor that compresses the gas. Of course, we’ll need a fan at the point of compression because the compression process releases a lot of heat, a requirement of the refrigerant that it be able to absorb vast quantities of electrons.
With the electrons compressed out of the gas by the process of forcing the nuclei of the gas atoms together, field replacing each other’s affinity propensities and removing the need for the nuclei’s orbiting electrons, the gas is sent into the insulted box. The insulation is a physical substance that resists the transfer of electrons and therefore is capable of reducing the electrons in the ambient field.
As the refrigerant circulates in the box, it removes the ambient electrons from the field, and then begins to remove the electrons that are orbiting the molecules of air. As the movement of electrons represents heat, the removal of electrons represents the removal of heat. While the ability of the box to lose heat is dependent on the ability of its insulation to prevent the transference of electrons from outside the box to inside the box, the box will become cold as the electrons are leached out of it by the expanding nuclei of the atoms in the refrigerant and then compressed out in heat which is then removed from the area by the fan.
Now we put a tender morsel of meat in the box. What happens to it?
The air in the box, already having given up its ambient electrons, and also some of the electrons orbiting its molecules, and even atoms, to the incessant demands of the expanding gas in the refrigerant, now has a new source of electrons, the electrons in the morsel of meat. In an attempt to balance the affinity propensity deficits, the meat gives up its electrons, cooling in the process, the definition of cooler being less activity, less movement of electrons.
Throw in a six pack of beer, some hot dogs and hamburgers, and the process continues, with the expanding gas of the refrigerant faithfully removing electrons from the box and, in the compression process, dropping them outside to be dissipated by the compressor's fan. We can adjust the level of coolness in the box by adjusting the amount of electrons we want withdrawn from it, calibrated for our senses in the form of temperature.
Alongside the refrigerator box, the increasingly popular separate box for taking temperatures down below the freezing point, is set to withdraw electrons to the point that ice and other products freeze. Even in the freezing of ice, we can see a unique process that results from field replacement. Science has long marveled that the combination of two hydrogen and an oxygen atom can form into either a gas, a liquid or a solid, the solid being the ice that freezing water produces. Science also notes that in the early part of freezing, the ice actually gains volume, expanding in the ice tray. What causes this?
We’ll see in a moment how water’s evaporation is not what’s happening when the sun beats down on the surface of a pool, it’s field replacement. In short, one of the biggest failures of science is to explain how moisture gets in the air, and thus weather itself, a subject we’ll take up in detail in the next chapter. But when it goes the other way, when water freezes, field replacement is working to withdraw electrons from the orbiting clouds around the molecules and atoms that make up the water. It is also simultaneously withdrawing electrons from the orbiting clouds of the air itself, to the point that both the air and the water have deficits that need to be made up by the nuclei the atoms that make up each field replacing each other.
But a funny thing happens on the way to this molecular field replacement. Air is about 78% nitrogen and 21% oxygen, the same oxygen that makes up the water molecule. As the air and the water intermingle in the freezing process, the excess affinity propensities of some of the oxygen atoms in the air replace the excess affinity propensities of some of the oxygen atoms in the water, dragging the molecule of air along with it into the freezing process, the reason that water appears to have air bubbles, floats, and expands in size.
However, if we leave the ice in the freeze too long, field replacement begins to take its toll, with the ice slowly losing both molecules of air and molecules of water to the persistent expansion of the refrigerant. This shrinks the remaining oxygen and hydrogen atoms into smaller and smaller slivers, similar in appearance to hail, an analogy that will become clear in the next chapter.
(To be continued)

Friday, November 2, 2007

Field Replacement (continued)

While it’s all well and good to describe what’s theoretically possible using the single particle, our converted electron, with its opposing properties of at rest motion and affinity propensity to explain what no one else has ever been able to explain, namely what’s going on when you look at the burning logs in your fireplace, what’s mechanically going on, not what’s going on in science’s limited vocabulary of ignition point, oxygen combustion, the (humorous) claim that what isn’t left in the fireplace went up in gases, we can also look around at every day phenomena to get an idea of what field replacement is, what’s going on when one set of affinity propensities replaces another set of affinity propensities.
We can start off with something that is very simple, something that we first notice as children fixing the flat tires of our bikes. When we get the tire patched, we have to pump air into it. We take a little foot pump and start pumping away. What’s the first thing we notice, other than the pumping is making us tired but the tire is pumping up? If we feel the tire, which we always do to see how firm it’s getting, we notice that it is hotter than it was before we started pumping.
Where’s the heat coming from?
If we look in our science books, we find that compression of a gas produces heat. This, however, is monkey see, monkey say science, the proclivity of science to simply describe the result of what is happening and then pretending it knows what’s happening. While there’s certainly a body of theory out there dealing with compression and gases, when you boil it down, it’s still just describing effects of a cause. Nothing out there tells us mechanically what is happening to cause heat when a gas, the air in our tire, is compressed.
However, if we look at the pumping process in light of field replacement, we can clearly see exactly what is happening. Heat is movement, to be exact, the movement of electrons. When we put the unlit match deeper into the field of the lit match, the match ignited, and the motion of the electrons produced heat. But we don’t always need fire to produce heat. Heat is produced in all sorts of ways. However, no matter how it is produced, it is still an increase in the movement of electrons, or more to the point, an increase in the number of electrons in a given area.
When we compress the atoms, or molecules of atoms, of a gas, what are we doing? We are forcing the nuclei of the atoms into closer proximity. What is the result of this? The excess affinity propensities of the artificially compressed nuclei begin to replace each other’s affinity propensity, removing the need for the nuclei to satisfy those excess affinity propensities with orbiting electrons. With more stable affinity propensities replacing the less stable affinity propensities of the orbiting electrons, those electrons take off and become ambient. As they are all being released at the source of compression, they add heat to the immediate environment, heat that soon dissipates with the departing ambient electrons.
Now let’s reverse the process. I just cleaned my computer keys today using a can of compressed air, although decompressing a gas, say letting the air out of a tire, has the same effect. As I pressed the nozzle of the can, letting a blast of air rid the keys of dust, the can became cold. Why did this effect occur?
When the air is being decompressed, the nuclei of its atoms are returning to their normal distances from one another. They are no longer being artificially forced into a closer proximity. That means that these nuclei now have an excess affinity propensity that has to be satisfied by attracting electrons out of the ambient field. What constitutes the ambient field? In my case, the air around the top of the can where the nuclei were regaining their normal distances. All of a sudden, instead of an abundance of electrons, there was a deficit of electrons, and as electrons always seek out the strongest excess affinity propensity, and the strongest excess affinity propensity was the need of the decompressing nuclei for orbiting electrons, the decompressing nuclei were sucking electrons out of the ambient field, then some out of the molecules of air immediately surrounding them, some out of the surface nuclei of the can, and of course, some out of the surface flesh of my hand.
This process will continue until all the separate sources of excess affinity propensities have been satisfied. Slowly, electrons in the ambient field will migrate to the congeries of excess affinity propensities, in the decompressing nuclei, the air, the can and my skin, and everything will return to normal.
But what happens if there aren’t enough electrons in the ambient field?
(To be continued)