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)

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