Re: [Vo]:Re: magnetism heat and dimensions--

```I was referring to the mathematical analysis of bulk matter rather than any
sort of underlying particle theory of matter.```
```
If matter is composed of point particles separated by some distance, then
each point particle could have a finite mass connected to it.

Harry

On Sat, Jun 27, 2020 at 7:00 PM ROGER ANDERTON <r.j.ander...@btinternet.com>
wrote:

> point-particle theory is Boscovich's theory and educators don't teach it
> any more to physics students; only a few physicists know about it because
> now an obscure subject
>
> On Saturday, 27 June 2020, 23:18:35 BST, Jürg Wyttenbach <
> ju...@datamart.ch> wrote:
>
>
> Particle physics has originally been based on the rigid mass operator.
> Unkluckily only a few physicists understand master level rotating mass
> mechanics as this is a field used/covered by mechanical engineering.
>
> Why physics did use the fringe Virial approach (square integrable
> functions..) is an enigma. May be most were mathematicians bare of any
> physics understanding.
>
> The solutions of the rigid mass operator problems are torus surfaces! It
> is thus no surprise that all particles can be modeled by  higher order
> tori! Of course we do not need any fantasy numbers or point masses...
>
>
> J.W.
>
>
> On 27.06.2020 23:59, H LV wrote:
>
> I am not sure if this is related but I always had a problem with the
> concept of a point mass or a point charge, since mathematically that would
> imply infinite mass density or charge density or alternatively zero mass
> and zero charge. However these conundrums are resolved mathematically by
> moving from the real number system to the hyperreal number system first
> formulated by Abraham Robinson in the early 1960s. The hyperreal number
> system extends the real number system by including  infinitely small
> numbers and infinitely large numbers and gives a logical foundation for the
> calculus of infinitesimals known as "non-standard analysis". Today  most
> physicists and students still learn calculus  using "standard analysis"
> which is based on the notion of limits and was developed by mathematicians
> in the 19th century.
>
> An interesting property of infinitesimals is that they come in different
> sizes. For example if  ε   is an infinitesimal then  ε  < 2 ε  < 3ε
>  ...etc.
> The reciprocal of an infinitesimal number is an infinite number, so there
> are also different size infinities. For example 1/ε  > 1/2ε > 1/3ε
> ...etc.
>
> Harry
>
> On Fri, Jun 26, 2020 at 5:35 PM Jürg Wyttenbach <ju...@datamart.ch> wrote:
>
> The fantasy of the old SM guard always seemed to be limitless...
>
> SO(4) physics exactly explains how the claimed force "gravity" is
> generated and mediated between hadronic masses.
>
> Since about 1 year there is game over for SM. No more cheating with point
> particles that do not behave as points because these points have a magnetic
> moment. No more cheating with massless charge as such an assumption simply
> is a form of infantile dementia if no proof is given why a massless charge
> does move without inertia and no force is need for a circular orbit. Most
> idiotic is the assumption charge is wave as the magnetic moment then would
> oscillate. We can go on with this as you only need college level
> understanding to find out that the foundation of SM is children logic.
>
>
> J.W.
> On 26.06.2020 20:20, bobcook39...@hotmail.com wrote:
>
>
> https://www.quantamagazine.org/the-cartoon-picture-of-magnets-that-has-transformed-science-20200624/
>
>
>
> some INTERESTING OBSERVATIONS….
>
>
>
> Loss of the directional control of angular momentum in nuclei  is probably
> is associated with the creation of unstable nuclear  conditions and
> isotopic transitions.  It  may also  change gravity
>
> Of a group of nuclear magnetic dipoles, if the TOTAO magnetic dipole
> attraction is modified—either increases or reduced?  *This question   stems
> from the CONJECTURE that gravity results from an *random* collection of
> nuclear magnetic dipoles  and the respective 0  (zero) net angular
> momentum.
>
>
>
> The calculation of an attractive magnetic field at large distances between
> randomly oriented groups of magnetic dipoles  supports the CONJECTURE
> noted above IMHO.
>
>
>
>
>
>
> A better reference would be nice.
>
> .
>
>
>
> Bob Cook
>
> --
> Jürg Wyttenbach
> Bifangstr. 22
> 8910 Affoltern am Albis
>
> +41 44 760 14 18
> +41 79 246 36 06
>
> --
> Jürg Wyttenbach
> Bifangstr. 22
> 8910 Affoltern am Albis
>
> +41 44 760 14 18
> +41 79 246 36 06
>
>
```