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)

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