Hi Robin, Thanks for taking the time to read it and comment. I can reply
on a few ...
On Wed, Oct 18, 2017 at 1:27 PM, <mix...@bigpond.com> wrote:
> 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 –
> > 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.
Well, an epo is an orbiting pair - orbiting around their barycenter. So,
it only appears as a dipole because of discretized time. According to
Hotson, the discretized time causes the electron and positron positions to
blink back and forth between being a particle and a wave. In particle
space, it orbiting pair appears like a polarizable dipole. He says that
when they are waves they can pass through each other which implies
> > phase where this switch occurs can be changed causing the dipole to
> > 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.
I will have to study Hotson's argument for this, but he implies that they
are counter-rotating. Thus, they will produce a dipole magnetic field. It
is somewhat difficult to follow the argument, because part of it is the
spinor solution of the Dirac equation.
> >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
> Earth would experience net zero gravitational force from the planet, so
> any mass
> in the universe would experience net zero gravitational force from the
> epo field.
Hotson says that only positive energy charges have mass and the epos are
part of the negative energy sea.
> Robin van Spaandonk