In reply to  Bob Higgins's message of Wed, 18 Oct 2017 11:51:30 -0600:
>   - Epos are a spinor solution, and apparently the electron and positron
>   are found to be different “phases” of the same elementary particle – the
>   electron.
>   - During the spinor orbiting of the electron and positron, the phase of
>   each particle changes – the electron becomes a positron and at the same
>   time the positron becomes an electron.  The result of this “switching
>   phase” is that the epo can present a DC dipole electric field.  

No phase change is needed for this. A positron and an electron in close
proximity already comprise a dipole.

>   phase where this switch occurs can be changed causing the dipole to point
>   in any direction for an individual epo.
>   - Since the electron and positron are orbiting, the pair produces a
>   magnetic dipole.  

I think this is wrong. To be orbiting one another, they must either both be
moving clockwise, or both anti-clockwise, in both cases they create no net
magnetic field at a distance, sine they have opposite electric charges.

>This is the fundamental magnetic dipole.  There is no
>   such thing as a magnetic monopole.  The fundamental particle is the
>   electron and its phase shifted companion the positron which form epos.  Epos
>   can only produce a magnetic dipole.
>   - Like magnetized spheres, the epos will naturally form a lattice,
>   primarily oriented by the magnetic dipoles.

I think a better analogy would be an salt crystal, e.g. NaCl. bound by
electrical forces, not magnetic.

>   - Epos have no inertial or gravitational mass.

I don't think we can conclude this. Just as a test mass in the center of the
Earth would experience net zero gravitational force from the planet, so any mass
in the universe would experience net zero gravitational force from the uniform
epo field.

Robin van Spaandonk

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